Gear On Tour: Wyndham Championship\nWhat players are using for this week's stop in North Carolina\nGates is a Titleist guy from driver through putter. He has the new 913D driver and woods, along with an AP2 long iron and MB blade irons. He uses the two orange sticks and a shaft as training aids.\nGates' 56-degree wedge is stamped with "'140' Teddy Bear" and "Griz Bear."\nCantlay's Scotty Cameron putter is stamped with six green four-leaf clovers. Perhaps it has something to do with the fact that the UCLA-grad was born on St. Patrick's Day. Just a hunch.\nWoodland carries a 19-degree Titleist 503i utility iron and puts lead tape on it to balance out weighting.\nNailing the right length for a belly putter is arguably more important than it is with a standard putter. So TaylorMade reps use this fitting tool with their long-putter advocates.\nThe soleplate on this mallet putter is designed to enhance balance and stability.\nAnother version of a tour-only GoLo.\nWhile the Scotty Cameron GoLo putter is available for all of us to buy\n\n, this version was created specifically for tour pros to test before the tournament.\nStreelman's driver is covered with a large lemonhead cover.\nWoodland's initials are stamped on a few of his SIX wedges. He's opted to replace his Titleist MB pitching wedge with a 48-degree Vokey SM4.\n"Streels." Now you know what to call him if you ever bump into him.\nKohles, a recent University of Virginia graduate, won his debut professional tournament on the Web.com Tour. Then he won for a second consecutive time. Now, he's ready to compete in his first PGA Tour event with these wedges, which are stamped with his last name. (But what's up with the typo?)\nEnglish uses three Fourteen MT-28 V5 wedges: a 50-degree bent to 51; a 54-degree bent to 56; and a 60-degree bent to 61. Oh, and we can all start calling him Harry.\nThis Scotty Cameron cover celebrates Woodland's alma mater, the University of Kansas.\nWoodland was born in Kansas and attended Washburn University on a basketball scholarship. But he transferred after his freshman year to accept a golf scholarship at University of Kansas.\nThis prototype shaft was on the range, available for players to test.