Putting in Sync entails matching
your posture and putter.
Your putting posture and style of putter should be a match. To my mind you should focus on your posture first, and then use a putter that works best with this posture.
Putting postures vary from upright to crouched. Todd Sones gives this advice to achieve what he considers to be the ideal posture.
In an upright posture your arms and shoulders move more around than up and down. This means that when you swing your putter, your stroke will travel in a curved arc.
If you try to keep your putterface square to your aimline (target line), your arms will move independently of your shoulders. This introduces a mismatch between your stroke and your posture.
In a crouched position your arms and shoulders move more on a vertical plane. When you swing your putter, your stroke will have little or no arc to it.
If you try to work your putter in an arc, you will be forced into manipulating your hands and your arms.
Whether your posture tends towards an upright (or a crouched) position, is a matter of personal preference.
For example, a golfer with a bad back may choose to stand taller. Another with poor eyesight may choose to bend down closer to the ball.
If you compare the postures of Jack Nicklaus and Phil Mickelson you will see both ends of the spectrum.
What is important with any putting posture is that you don't fight the path that your putter wants to follow. As soon as you start overriding the way the putter naturally swings, you are in trouble.
Once you have found a comfortable position and accepted that with this posture your putter will swing in a certain way, you are ready to find a suitable putter.
Every putter has a certain weight distribution built into the putter head:
Putting in sync is all about matching the variable of posture and putter. The best results comes when there is a perfect match.
1 and 2 = www.pinggolf.com