can anyone give me some information about this racket......i found little information on the ney about this racket and it seems that there's only "pro staff" on thw tw website" but not "staff"Someone lent me this racket a few years ago(well at least 5 years) and i did not string this racket since then.It is with a string from wilson marked"performance plus" on it and i can barely find information about this string alsoWould there be any problem if it is strung for 5 years and not often played with it......Cause i am afraid that it would break once i hit it with a ball.......I don't know if there would be any oxidation....Can anyone give me a string suggestion which suits this racket and also reviews of this racket......a million thanks! file:///F:/Documents%20and%20Settings/DC.HOME-3C1B67D290.000/%E6%A1%8C%E9%9D%A2/DSC04222.JPG
Judging by its looks and a few searches I've done on the web, I think you can treat it as an old (very old) version of the WIlson KSix-One 95 16x18 of the current generation. There should be some sort of specs printed on the inside of the triangular part of the racket. You may also refer to that and compare it with a current generation racket that has similar specs.
When you bring this racket to string, you may ask for opinions from the guys at the shop. Assuming that your racket has not been "over-strung" (i.e. strung with tension higher than the recommended range, which should also be printed on your racket), restringing your racket and playing with it shouldn't break it that easily. The racket should be made of carbon and there should be not much "oxidation" to speak of.
As for string selection, it's really up to you and your style of playing.
I found a "Wilson 6.5 si" on eBay. Although the seller didn't mention the complete specs, I'm quite convinced that you can regard it as the ancestor of the KSix-One 95 16x18. The exact specs may vary even if there's printed specs on the racket itself. You could either measure it yourself (use a ruler to measure beam width, use a kitchen scale or a post scale for the weight, and a "flour roll" (or whatever it's called) and a ruler to measure the balance point), or you could just ignore it and get on with it. The most important factor for a racket to be suitable for you is how you feel about it. So you have to actually play with it before you can decide anything. You can bring it to a pro shop, ask for their opinion whether it's still young enough to be playable (it's quite difficult to tell from photos instead of the real thing, but under normal circumstances it should still be playable). Of course a pro shop will recommend a new racket to you (probably the KSix-One 95, or Tour) because they are there to sell rackets and make money. So you may as well just skip that meaningless last step I suggested. However, do restring your racket. If you already know your favourite string and tension, string this racket with that setup. But if you don't know anything, I suggest string it with the cheapest string (of course you can string anything if you're rich), which should be the Prince Synthetic Gut with Duraflex, at mid tension, which according to your photo is 55 lbs. Prince Syn Gut Duraflex is a very good string, and you should get a rough idea whether the racket suits you or not stringing at mid tension.