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Prodigy F7

$15.99$12.61 - $14.99$1.00

* Your disc may vary in color and stamp from the image displayed. Listed weight is as provided by manufacturer.

Disc Information

Order Prodigy F7

The Prodigy F7 is a very understable fairway driver that is great for beginners. This medium speed driver is available in Prodigy’s 400 series plastic and utilizes Easy Release technology.

The normal Prodigy procedure with new releases is to release between 1-4 models. Prodigy gave this disc a 7, instead of a the usual 4. This means that while 7 is the most understable, they are likely planning on releasing a 4,5,6 which will not be as understable as this disc. Prodigy even recommends this disc for recreational players, turn shots, and rollers.

Prodigy F7 - Understable Fairway Driver

Prodigy F7 Dimensions

  • Diameter: 21.3cm
  • Height: 1.5cm
  • Rim Depth: 1.1cm
  • Rim Width: 1.8cm
  • Max Weight 176.8g

Prodigy F7 Additional Information:

Primary Use:
Recommended Skill Level:
Plastic grade(s):
Possible Extras:

Turn: -
Fade: Flight Rating: //-/

Overwhelmed? Read about everything mentioned above here: Type, Flight Path, Disc Speed, Stability, Plastic Grade, Disc Extras, Skill Level, Rim Width, Disc Rating and more.

Disc Reviews

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5 Reviews

  1. Gary
    Review Fanatic, L5

    The F7 turns and turns and turns, but it really isn’t what I would call super flippy. In that sense I find it to be a fairly unique disc, and I quite like it.

  2. Doug
    Review Extroadinaire, L11

    My F7 is Purple, 174 grams. This disc feels amazing in the hand. This disc was supposed to be like the Patriot or the Underworld, which I have thrown. After extensive throws with this disc, there are several corrections I want to make. First, this disc is very fast, 8 speed. Second, that speed could be due to the glide, make it 6. As far as the flight goes, I would not compare this disc to the Underworld. This disc is more stable. The F7 flies more like a Patriot or an Undertow. It feels more like an Undertow to me because I didn’t like the Patriot and I like this disc.

    On backhand throws, anhyzer releases will turn quite a bit to the right and if given enough air, it will come out of the turn and fade a little left. On a hard and flat release, this disc turns over a little bit and then finishes pretty much on your starting point, which is nice. When I first threw this disc, I released it on a hyzer angle every time, expecting it to flip up and turn. Not to be. This disc does flip up flat, but it doesn’t turn right. It’s a very nice disc for tunnel shots, though.

    I don’t really throw this disc sidearm because it just turned into the ground, but for someone who has a weak sidearm or doesn’t throw backhand, this might be a very good disc for those players. I threw this disc over 400′ downhill one day, which was really surprising for a speed 7 disc. I have a hard time getting my 9 and 10 speed discs that far on that hole.

    I recommend this disc to a lot of skill levels because it goes far, feels comfortable, and is easy to throw. It’s not a “true” beginner’s disc, though, as initially expected.

  3. Jason
    Review Whiz, L8

    Prodigy’s F7 is defined as a “The F7 is a medium speed, under stable fairway driver with substantial glide.” The disc flight numbers are a turn of –4 and fade of 1; very similar to an Innova Roadrunner (but slower). However, the F7 I was testing (175g 400 series) is more similar to a fresh 175g Star Innova Leopard or a beat in 175g Star Teebird. The flight pattern is similar to a Leopard’s turn and fade (or Eagle if you thrown with lower power). When thrown flat and hard it will right and fade a little at the end. The disc wasn’t nearly as under stable as initial impressions. I was expecting the flight to be similar to a 170g beat Leopard; long turn with no fade. The discs glide is mediocre; my Teebirds and Leopards have quite a bit more glide. However, that may change as the disc beats in. On a good rip, I was getting it about 320’-340’, about 20’-30’ shorter than most of my Teebirds.

    The rim on the disc is quite unique. It has a very boxy profile, reminiscent of a Latitude 64 Trident. The disc also has a uniquely shaped top that rises about .5-1 inch from the edge. The profile felt different that a typical disc on my hand, but I did not find it awkward. The rim is a little beefier in the hand than a Leopard; good for those with larger hands. The thick profile may be it a superb disc for long straight rollers. The 400 series plastic is absolutely amazing; pliable, grippy, yet durable. Probably the best disc plastic I have ever felt.

    Overall the disc is good, not great. The disc mold is unique, but not really anything revolutionary. A River and Leopard can achieve the same shot with a little more glide and distance. The plastic is really where this disc shines. It might have a niche market for rolling with the unique profile. In lighter weights it might may a good beginner disc, however, it is rather pricey right now for a beginner disc. This disc could also be amazing when the base plastic comes out as it should add glide and the beefy rim can take abuse. In my opinion, the F7 should probably be a bit more under stable, especially considering the current gap between the F3 and F7.

    For reference, I primarily throw control drivers for distance and play advanced in non-sanctioned tournaments, on average, placing in the middle of the group.

  4. Alan
    Review Grand Master, L13

    After seeing the “7” on this disc I figured the F7 would be so flippy that it wouldn’t be good for anyone but a child.

    I took a 174g F7 to an open field for testing and assumed it would flip right over like a beat in DX Leopard. I made a moderate throw with good snap and it didn’t turn and burn. It turned nicely, but gradually faded back for a nice straight throw. For my next test throw I threw it as hard as I could and yes, it did flip over and crash into the ground, but when I try to throw hard, that’s pretty common.

    The Latitude 64 River is my go to understable driver. When I need a straight throw that will turn slightly to the right, the River’s the disc I use. I took the River out of my bag and used the F7 instead for three rounds today.

    I had some great throws with Prodigy’s new understable driver. With a moderate controlled throw, this thing stays straight and goes the relatively far. The F7 is super easy to control, and perfect for less experienced disc golfers and those who want effortless distance. I’d say it’s slightly more understable than my River. It’s like a cross between my ESP Avenger SS and the River.

    While I thought this was going to be a laughable disc only suitable for the weakest arm, it looks like Prodigy finally has a good driver for beginners as well as disc golfers looking for straight flights to get through tightly wooded areas. I’m liking this better than the Leopard, Westside Underworld, and Legacy Patriot. We’ll see if it replaces my River permanently and how it handles once it’s hit a few more trees.

    • Doug
      Review Extroadinaire, L11

      Just got my F3 and F7 in the mail. Can’t wait to throw them tomorrow!

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