Yup in less your hands temp runs 170 degrees. the wax should never get soft enough to get on your hands...........................
Melting point on carnauba wax is 170 degrees, and it is the hardest known natural wax.
it is also known for being able to put many coats of wax on and it will not flake.
All of this info was posted in the opening thread.
Did you even read the opening post ?
I posted the link for the carnauba wax so everyone can educate themselves if they wish too ..............
If you don't get something then I there is only a few options .
#1 Research it until you understand it, ( read books, Google it . go to school general educational tools .)
#2 Or be willing ignorant and not research it and scuff at the people who have or who are researching the different kinds of waxes and form some kind of educated guess on whether or not they chose to use wax on they cue shaft and if they do what wax might do the best job.
Because you said you don't get, It kind of leaves the option out of your happy with the way your shaft is now and you don't wish to make any changes regardless if wax would help or not.
I see the pro's wearing gloves and bridge hand friction is a major issue with some or most serous players.
Personally I want a smooth stroke with the least possible friction.
Wow, you must really be an incredible wax expert.
I've been around a little, and yes, I'm somewhat familiar, in my ignorant way, with waxing shafts. What I don't get is why people like it.
So you're saying that wax has to melt before you can feel it on a shaft? Let me reword that: So you're saying that wax has to melt before you can feel it on your hands from the shaft? What does 'melt' mean? Pure liquid or semi-solid? I'm thinking you mean pure liquid, right?