What do you think? Regarding the Tour 90, certainly Wilson must have heard sharp critism from their playtesters. I'm an optimist, so here's my guess as to why the racket was marketed: Wilson was tired of having people request a pro-spec or Sampras-style stick, so they finally just made it available. What better timing than having Sampras switch to the same racket? This sounds logical enough, but let's dive deeper. Not only would Wilson be able to line their own pockets with people going from the 6.0 85 to the Tour 90, ultimately to an already-envisioned nCode 90 that is more similar to the 6.0 85 than the Tour 90 is, but Wilson thought they would help their customers see the light and know for certain what they themselves like and don't like. Possible pitfalls of my theory? Since a 90 sq. in. replacement to the 6.0 85 was already in high demand as the release of the Tour 90 was approaching, potential profits must have been seen as being large enough, so why not just make that "6.0 90" to start with? Of course when people are conditioned to a terrible product, they will see that better product as that much better. Perhaps the legend of the 6.0 85 was too great to upstage, so what better way to push a product than make a totally bad one before it? Does anybody really know why the Tour 90 came out? And come on, of course both the Tour 90 and nCode 90 were targeted at people that like 6.0 85, even if they there isn't a "6.0" painted. This is of course assuming that the nCode 90 plays close to a "6.0 90." Hey it's getting late,, Now I'm not sure what I just typed.