A "Good Round" is one where I enjoy the course, my partners, the weather, etc.
I may have scored well, to my average, or poorly. There will be a few good shots (those which result in closely approximating the vision I had for them), a few average shots (for me a slight mishit that is not a disaster), and a few that are simply atrocious.
When the "Good Shots" overwhelm the others, my score will be good... but that does not always mean to me that I had a "Good Round" (but of course it helps).
My best round this year I had a nasty head cold, felt poorly, but played well better than my average. The scorecard said "Good Round", my snot rag said "Go Home".
I did, however, remember the good shots as I swizzled the Canadian and honey when I lay on my sick bed the next day.
Maybe it was a Good Round after all!
There are a lot of really fascinating aspects of the golf swing and one that I've recently discovered is that, once you learn to do s thing right in your swing, you forget what it's like to do it wrong.
This is at least one reason why you specifically need to learn how to teach golf. Your low cap friends have the best intentions but unless they've learned how to teach golf, your results could be pretty hot or miss with their tips and advice.
Get instruction from an instructor. Even YouTube videos from a good instructor are way better than tips you'll get from most players - even very good ones.
I wouldn't, and it's this kind of random unverifiable side road that you tend to travel without anything more than speculation. Let's not do that here.
Like that. Nobody said they'd be any closer. A 360-yard hole is still going to be a 360-yard hole. They may actually play longer if the course is not as firm as a PGA Tour level course.
Too much speculation with no way to verify anything. Moving on…
I don't agree, nor does my experience working with players on SAM. Generally speaking shorter strokes are better: they deliver the face at a better angle and more consistent speed at impact. So if you have a 15-footer on a faster green, you'll generally put a better stroke on the same 15-footer on a slower green.
(I am not saying that players should strive to have "short" strokes.)