Golf balls typically sink in water, but there are a few important points to consider:

Density: Because golf balls are denser than water, they sink when placed in a body of water.

Most golf balls are constructed of materials with a higher density than water, such as rubber and synthetic compounds.

Weight: Golf balls are made to have some weight on them, which helps them sink in water.

Dimpled surface: Dimples on the surface of golf balls boost aerodynamics during flight but have little effect on buoyancy in water.

Buoyancy force: Despite being denser than water, golf balls may nevertheless displace some water, resulting in a buoyant force. However, this force is generally insufficient to cause them to float.

Various kinds: Although certain speciality golf balls are intended to float on water, they are not the normal golf balls used in most games.

Water hazards: Golf balls will often sink to the bottom of water hazards on a golf course.

Retrieval equipment: To collect submerged golf balls from water hazards, golfers utilize specialized gear such as ball retrievers or scoops.

Environmental impact: Golf balls sinking in water can be hazardous to the environment because certain older golf balls may emit dangerous compounds as they degrade over time.

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