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If it's a small spool, you need to be sure you have adequate line for long casts. But consider this: are you casting 60 yards? That's 180 feet. That would be a long, healthy cast. So I've started spooling my reels with less line. Because of this, I don't use backing and now a 250-yard filler spool of line will fill 4 reels instead of 2 1/2. Which in turn, saves me money. 
Over the weeks I’ve had it I have used it for Channel Cats (all I fish for) and each day seemed like it’s casting distance would be less and less.Tonight I was at the water again and it wouldn’t cast over 20yds.I reeled it in after the last time of trying to set the tensioners with no luck and propped it against the tree and fished with my other 2 reels (Abu and Shimano).A little while later I remembered I had a small travel can of WD40 in the truck so I went and retrieved it.I sat there tearing this reel apart and adding lube to everything but the drag.
There is an argument to be made on the shape of these guides to enable efficient line guidance off the reel. Daiwa uses their patented T-Wing System where the guide is shaped like a T, it creates a wide section (top part of the T) when line is exiting and a narrow (bottom part of the T) when the line is returning. Anyway, don’t get too hung up on the shape but make sure the guide is made from a quality/strong metal.
CT stands for compact tatula. A remodel of the original but is more compact and ergonomic. Made from a new aluminum frame which is stronger, more durable, and lighter weighing only 7.2oz (approximately half an ounce lighter than the original). The Type R is a suped-up version of the Tatula CT. It comes with an additional 2 CRBB bearings, and a lighter spool making it lighter than the CT.
A great spool is lightweight for speed but can handle the elements as well. Typical material for spools is aluminum because it’s so light. A forged aluminum spool is best as it’s a tougher metal and doesn’t get damaged or scratched as easily. Manufacturers are drilling holes into their spools for that lighter weight and quicker spin (air dynamics & weight).
The reel frame and side plates are machined aluminum and they give superior strength and help keep the weight down to a light 7.3 ounces. They also make the reel look very handsome. Ten stainless steel bearings and a 6.3:1 gear ratio give smooth, fast retrieves while still providing enough torque for the size of fish the reel is designed to handle. The carbon fiber drag can apply 15lbs of pressure, and it has a very smooth action.

All the Curado reels offer some unique high-tech features like the “SVS Infinity” adjustable braking system that allows precise adjustment of casting resistance according to lure size. Brake adjustment is simple with an easily-accessible knob on the reel side plate. Shimano’s X-Ship technology helps the reel last for many years by protecting the gears. With most reels, the pinion gear is only supported on one end. This leads to stress and wear on the gear train. X-Ship technology puts support on both ends for the pinion gear, adding to durability and increasing power and torque.

Reel overview: Lews has introduced their speed spool LFS Baitcasting reel to compete in the budget bracket. From performance to build quality, it delivers outstanding reliability and lightweight construction. Something regular anglers like me appreciate, especially in a long session. The combination of features complemented by an irresistible price tag, this one is possibly the best lews Baitcaster for the money.
Most baitcasters come equipped with a level line system, but not all. The level line guides your line back and forth upon retrieve so that it doesn’t build up in one spot on the spool. It lays your line level on the spool. Baitcasters with an open face frame do without the level line system, forcing the angler to guide the line back on the spool while retrieving.
   When learning how to throw a baitcaster, stay off the water because you will have the urge to start fishing.  “You definitely need to practice,” says Ponds. “You will have a frustrating day out on the lake if you have not practiced because you are going to spend all of your time picking out backlashes. I strongly advise to go in the backyard with a test weight or a practice lure and make casts.”
   When learning how to throw a baitcaster, stay off the water because you will have the urge to start fishing.  “You definitely need to practice,” says Ponds. “You will have a frustrating day out on the lake if you have not practiced because you are going to spend all of your time picking out backlashes. I strongly advise to go in the backyard with a test weight or a practice lure and make casts.”
And the Revo4 X just has a “better feel” than the Pro Max. It’s hard to explain what I mean by that, except that it feels like a higher quality reel just by using it. And it is a quieter reel than the Pro Max. By and large, Abu Garcia baitcasting reels aren’t the quietest on the market. In my opinion, they tend not to be quiet reels. But the Revo4 X is definitely quieter than the Pro Max and the Black Max, by far.
However, there is a good argument for a reel in the lefthanded position as it does have many advantages over a handle on the right side. For example, you are not switching hands when you cast the line thus, fewer backlashes. This also allows you to work top-water baits better as the moment the bait hits the water you can start reeling without switching hands.

You know what else? KastKing Royale Legend Baitcasting Fishing Reel has two color multi-ported whiffle style spool that is made from anodized aluminum for durability without adding any weight to the reel. What’s more, its line is braided making it ideal for bass fishing, kayak fishing and even trout fishing. Besides, it features stainless steel handle that is fitted with non-slip foam grips for maximum comfort when fishing for long periods.
Like most things in life, there’s two ways to explain how to use a baitcaster. There’s the basic version that tells you how to cast and retrieve your baitcaster. Nothing’s wrong with the short lesson, as it works for those starting out. Once you have down the basics of a baitcasting reel you’ll want to become familiar with its other functions. Many have spool brake systems that will make learning how to cast a baitcaster much easier. Dialing in the drag to the proper setting is also a part of using a baitcaster, and helps ensure you land more fish. Dig in to the following article starting with the simple, and continuing into a more detailed course on how to use a baitcaster.
If you’re well acquainted with baitcaster reels and try the Luna, one of the first things you’ll notice is the ease and extra distance when casting. This is the free floating spool structure that removes the spool pinion from the gear train (reduced friction). This allows the spool to spin quicker and longer for those long bomb casts. Additionally, the casting speed is easily adjusted by pressing and turning the sideplate. Most reels will have a separate knob for this functionality; to me the sideplate adjustment is more intuitive.
I have several of these reels. One I feel is an outstanding choice is the Piscifun Phantom Carbon. It’s excellent and only $70 on Amazon. Carbon fiber frame, dual brakes, and carbon fiber disk 18# drag. If you’re going to give this company a try, in my opinion, this is the one. My Revo SX is my favorite. I put the Phantom over the Tatula. The disk braking send to be more forgiving.

After getting comfortable with casting the heavier casting weight you should go back to casting with the 1/2oz casting weight again and then move on to an even lighter casting weight. You will find that it is a bit more difficult to cast the lighter weight sinkers than it is the heavier ones. This is why many anglers will rely on spinning reels to handle their lighter weight lures. For example, in the world of freshwater bass fishing, most seasoned anglers will choose to throw lures weighing more than 1/4oz on their baitcasting gear while leaving all the lightweight, finesse presentations for their spinning gear.
The Shimano Tranx TRX500HG Baitcasting Reel is the perfect solution for deep-sea anglers who want to combine the pinpoint accuracy of a baitcaster with the power needed to target offshore species such as tuna, grouper and billfish. The reel features eight corrosion-resistant ball bearings and an aluminum frame coated with a special treatment that locks out saltwater.
   This TATULA is more likely Black Bass and Pike fishing Purpose.  I personally use TATULA for Deep dive Crank bait,  Lipless Crank, Mid size Soft Shad lure, Blade shad, Rubber jig, Texas rig, Frog game etc...  I would say this TATULA is all around reel for French water purpose.  And This TATULA had 4 different gear ratio. So, You can choise it for differrent purpose.  I usellay use 5.4:1 for Super deep Crank bait, 6.3:1 for Crank bait and Spinnerbait, 7.3:1 for Soft shad lure and Texas rig and 8.1:1 for Heavy Texas and Frog game. 
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