On the Korn Ferry Tour, a "reshuffle" refers to a reordering of the tour's eligibility list, which determines the players who can enter tournaments. After four tournaments, and every fourth tournament thereafter until the Korn Ferry Tour Finals, players are re-ranked according to their tour earnings on the season. However, the ranking position of players who are exempt from a "reshuffle" does not change.
At the end of each year, the top 125 in FedEx Cup points (top 125 on the money list before 2013) receive a tour card for the following season, which gives them exemption from qualifying for most of the next year's tournaments. However, at some events, known as invitationals, exemptions apply only to the previous year's top 70 players. Since 2013, players who are ranked between 126–200 in FedEx Cup points (and are not already exempt by other means) are eligible for entry in the Korn Ferry Tour Finals, where they can regain their PGA Tour privileges. Non-exempt players who finish 126th-150th in the FedEx Cup but fail to regain their PGA Tour cards are given conditional PGA Tour status for the season and are fully exempt on the Korn Ferry Tour.

In 2008, the PGA Tour Policy Board approved a change in the number of players that will make the cut. The cut will continue to be low 70 professionals and ties, unless that results in a post-cut field of more than 78 players. Under that circumstance, the cut score will be selected to make a field as close to 70 players as possible without exceeding 78. Players who are cut in such circumstances but who have placed 70th or worse will get credit for making the cut and will earn official money and FedEx Cup points. This policy affected two of the first three events with cuts, the Sony Open in Hawaii and the Buick Invitational. In late February, the Policy Board announced a revised cut policy, effective beginning with the Honda Classic. The new policy calls for 36-hole cut to the low 70 professionals and ties and, if that cut results in more than 78 players, a second 54-hole cut to the low 70 professionals and ties. Those who do not survive the 54-hole cut are designated as MDF (made the cut, did not finish).[63] For the 2020 season, the cut line was reduced to 65 plus ties and eliminated the 54-hole cut.

The Rookie of the Year award was also introduced in 1990.[74] Players are eligible in their first season of PGA Tour membership if they competed in less than seven events from any prior season. Several of the winners had a good deal of international success before their PGA Tour rookie season, and some have been in their thirties when they won the award. In March 2012, a new award, the PGA Tour Courage Award, was introduced in replacement of the defunct Comeback Player of the Year award.[75]
Invitational: These events are similar to the regular ones, but have a slightly smaller field and do not follow the normal PGA Tour exemption categories. Invitational tournaments include the Charles Schwab Challenge, the Arnold Palmer Invitational, the RBC Heritage, the Memorial Tournament. The tournaments usually have an association with a golf legend, or in the case of the RBC Heritage, a famous course. The table below illustrates some of the notable features of the exemption categories for these events:[65]
Most members of the tour play between 20 and 30 tournaments in the season. The geography of the tour is determined by the weather. It starts in Hawaii in January and spends most of its first two months in California and Arizona during what is known as the "West Coast Swing" and then moves to the American Southeast for the "Southern Swing." Each swing culminates in a significant tour event. In April, tour events begin to drift north. The summer months are spent mainly in the Northeast and the Midwest, and in the fall (autumn) the tour heads south again.[citation needed]

In 2007, The Players Championship moved to May so as to have a marquee event in five consecutive months. The Tour Championship moved to mid-September, with an international team event (Ryder Cup or Presidents Cup) following at the end of September. The schedule was tweaked slightly in both 2008 and 2009. After the third FedEx Cup playoff event, the BMW Championship, the Tour takes a full week off. In 2008, the break came before the Ryder Cup, with the Tour Championship the week after that. In 2009, the break was followed by the Tour Championship, with the Presidents Cup taking place two weeks after that.[citation needed]

Three of the four majors take place in eight weeks between June and August. In the past, this has threatened to make the last 2-1/2 months of the season anti-climactic, as some of the very top players competed less from that point on. In response, the PGA Tour has introduced a new format, the FedEx Cup. From January through mid-August players compete in "regular season" events and earn FedEx Cup points, in addition to prize money. At the end of the regular season, the top 125 FedEx Cup points winners are eligible to compete in the "playoffs", four events taking place from mid-August to mid-September. The field sizes for these events are reduced from 125 to 100 to 70 and finally the traditional 30 for the Tour Championship. Additional FedEx Cup points are earned in these events. At the end of the championship, the top point winner is the season champion. To put this new system into place, the PGA Tour has made significant changes to the traditional schedule.[citation needed]
Date changes: The Houston Open was moved back six months, from April to October. The Greenbrier Classic was moved back two months, from July to September. Due to the scheduling changes, neither tournament had been on the 2018–19 schedule. The 3M Open moved back three weeks, from early July to late July. The Sanderson Farms Championship moved up five weeks, from late October to mid September. The Shriners Hospitals for Children Open moved up four weeks, from early November to early October. The Rocket Mortgage Classic moved up four weeks, from late June to late May. And the tandem of the WGC-FedEx St. Jude Invitational and Barracuda Championship moved up three weeks, from late July to early July to accommodate the 2020 Summer Olympics.
The PGA Tour also conducts an annual Qualifying Tournament, known colloquially as "Q-School" and held over six rounds each fall. Before 2013, the official name of the tournament was the PGA Tour Qualifying Tournament; it is now officially the Korn Ferry Tour Qualifying Tournament. Through the 2012 edition, the top-25 finishers, including ties, received privileges to play on the following year's PGA Tour. Remaining finishers in the top 75, plus ties, received full privileges on the Korn Ferry Tour. Since 2013, all competitors who made the final phase of Q-School earned status on the Korn Ferry Tour at the start of the following season, with high finishers receiving additional rights as follows:[34]
Date changes: The Houston Open was moved back six months, from April to October. The Greenbrier Classic was moved back two months, from July to September. Due to the scheduling changes, neither tournament had been on the 2018–19 schedule. The 3M Open moved back three weeks, from early July to late July. The Sanderson Farms Championship moved up five weeks, from late October to mid September. The Shriners Hospitals for Children Open moved up four weeks, from early November to early October. The Rocket Mortgage Classic moved up four weeks, from late June to late May. And the tandem of the WGC-FedEx St. Jude Invitational and Barracuda Championship moved up three weeks, from late July to early July to accommodate the 2020 Summer Olympics.

In 2008, the PGA Tour Policy Board approved a change in the number of players that will make the cut. The cut will continue to be low 70 professionals and ties, unless that results in a post-cut field of more than 78 players. Under that circumstance, the cut score will be selected to make a field as close to 70 players as possible without exceeding 78. Players who are cut in such circumstances but who have placed 70th or worse will get credit for making the cut and will earn official money and FedEx Cup points. This policy affected two of the first three events with cuts, the Sony Open in Hawaii and the Buick Invitational. In late February, the Policy Board announced a revised cut policy, effective beginning with the Honda Classic. The new policy calls for 36-hole cut to the low 70 professionals and ties and, if that cut results in more than 78 players, a second 54-hole cut to the low 70 professionals and ties. Those who do not survive the 54-hole cut are designated as MDF (made the cut, did not finish).[63] For the 2020 season, the cut line was reduced to 65 plus ties and eliminated the 54-hole cut.
The tour began 91 years ago in 1929 and at various times the tournament players had attempted to operate independently from the club professionals.[1][5] With an increase of revenue in the late 1960s due to expanded television coverage, a dispute arose between the touring professionals and the PGA of America on how to distribute the windfall. The tour players wanted larger purses, where the PGA desired the money to go to the general fund to help grow the game at the local level.[6][7] Following the final major in July 1968 at the PGA Championship, several leading tour pros voiced their dissatisfaction with the venue and the abundance of club pros in the field.[8] The increased friction resulted in a new entity in August, what would eventually become the PGA Tour.[9][10][11][12] Tournament players formed their own organization, American Professional Golfers, Inc. (APG), independent of the PGA of America.[13][14][15] Its headquarters were in New York City.[10]
1.5i, Adapters, Air Filters, Air Meters, Air Packs, Airbags, Alfa Romeo 159 Series, Alfa Romeo Brera, Alfa Romeo Giulietta, Alfa Romeo Mita, Alfa Romeo MiTo, Alfa Romeo Spider, Alternators, Audi A1 Series, Audi A3 Series, Audi A4 Series, Audi A5 Series, Audi A6 Series, Audi A7 Series, Audi A8 Series, Audi Q5 Series, Audi Q7 Series, Audi R8 Series, Audi RS5 Series, Audi S3 Series, Audi S4 Series, Audi S5 Series, Audi TT Series, Batteries, Belts, BMW 1 Series, BMW 3 Series, BMW 5 Series, BMW 6 Series, BMW 7 Series, BMW M Series, BMW X Series, BMW Z4 Series, Bolts, Bonnet Struts, Boosters, Braided Hoses, Brake Fluids, Brake Hoses, Brake Pads, Brake Pipes, Brake Shoes, Brakes, Bumper Bars, Callipers, Camshafts, Capacitors, Centre Differentials, Chassis, Chevy Big Block, Chevy Camaro, Chevy Corvette, Chrysler Grand Voyager, Chrysler Hemi, Chrysler Neon, Chrysler PT Cruiser, Chrysler Valiant, Chrysler Voyager, Citroen Berlingo, Citroen C3, Citroen C4, Citroen C5, Citroen C6, Citroen DS, 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121, Mazda 3 Series, Mazda 6 Series, Mazda Bravo, Mazda BT-50, Mazda CX-7, Mazda Eunos, Mazda Metro, Mazda MX-5, Mazda MX-6, Mazda Protege, Mazda RX-7, Mazda RX-8, Mazda Series 2, Mazda Tribute, Mercedes-Benz B-Class, Mercedes-Benz C-Class, Mercedes-Benz CL-Class, Mercedes-Benz E-Class, Mercedes-Benz G-Class, Mercedes-Benz GL-Class, Mercedes-Benz ML-Class, Mercedes-Benz R-Class, Mercedes-Benz S-Class, Mercedes-Benz SL-Class, Mercedes-Benz SLK-Class, MG A, MG B, MG F, MG Midget, MG TF, MG ZR, MG ZS, MG ZT, Mini Cabrio, Mini Clubman, Mini Cooper, Mini Countryman, Mitsubishi 380 TMR, Mitsubishi ASX, Mitsubishi Canter, Mitsubishi Challenger, Mitsubishi Cordia, Mitsubishi Delica, Mitsubishi Express, Mitsubishi FTO, Mitsubishi Galant, Mitsubishi Grandis, Mitsubishi GTO, Mitsubishi i-MiEV, Mitsubishi Lancer, Mitsubishi Lancer Ralliart, Mitsubishi Legnum, Mitsubishi Magna, Mitsubishi Mirage, Mitsubishi Nimbus, Mitsubishi Outlander, Mitsubishi Pajero, Mitsubishi Scorpion, Mitsubishi Sigma, Mitsubishi Starion, Mitsubishi Starwagon, Mitsubishi Triton, Mitsubishi Verada, Nissan 1200, Nissan 180X, Nissan 200SX, Nissan 280C, Nissan 300ZX, Nissan 350Z, Nissan 370Z, Nissan Bluebird, Nissan Dualis, Nissan GT-R, Nissan Maxima, Nissan Micra, Nissan Murano, Nissan Navara, Nissan NX, Nissan Pathfinder, Nissan Patrol, Nissan Pintara, Nissan Pulsar, Nissan Serena, Nissan Silvia, Nissan Skyline, Nissan Stanza, Nissan Sunny, Nissan Tiida, Nissan Urvan, Nissan Utes, Nissan Vanette, Nissan X-Trail, Oil Filters, Oils, Panels, Peugeot 207, Peugeot 308, Peugeot 407, Peugeot 508, Pistons, Porsche 911, Porsche 911 Boxster, Porsche 911 Carrera, Porsche Cayenne, Porsche Cayman, Power Steering, Proton GEN.2, Proton Jumbuck, Proton Satria Neo, Proton Savvy, Radiators, Range Rover Classic, Range Rover Evoque, Range Rover Sport, Range Rover Vogue, Renault Clio, Renault Grand Scenic, Renault Kangoo, Renault Koleos, Renault Laguna, Renault Megane, Renault Trafic, Rotors, Rover 75 Cdti, Rover 75 Classic, Rover 75 Connoisseur, Shock Absorbers, Skoda Fabia, Skoda Roomster, Skoda Superb, Skoda Yeti, Slave Cylinders, Smart Fortwo, Spark Plugs, SsangYong Actyon, SsangYong Chairman, SsangYong Korando, SsangYong Kyron, SsangYong Musso, SsangYong Rexton, SsangYong Stavic, Stainless Steel Sleeving, Starters, Steering, Steering Boxes, Struts, Subaru Brumby, Subaru Forester, Subaru Impreza, Subaru Leone, Subaru Liberty, Subaru Outback, Subaru STI, Subaru Tribeca, Subaru WRX, Suzuki Alto, Suzuki APV, Suzuki Grand Vitara, Suzuki Ignis, Suzuki Jimny, Suzuki Kizashi, Suzuki Swift, Suzuki SX4, Suzuki Vitara, Timing Belts, Toyota 4Runner, Toyota Aurion, Toyota Avalon, Toyota Avensis, Toyota Blizzard, Toyota Camry, Toyota Celica, Toyota Coaster, Toyota Corolla, Toyota Corona, Toyota Cressida, Toyota Crown, Toyota DA115, Toyota Dyna, Toyota Echo, Toyota Hiace, Toyota Hilux, Toyota Landcruiser, Toyota Liteace, Toyota MR2, Toyota Paseo, Toyota Prado, Toyota Prius, Toyota RAV4, Toyota Ruckus, 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1.5i, Adapters, Air Filters, Air Meters, Air Packs, Airbags, Alfa Romeo 159 Series, Alfa Romeo Brera, Alfa Romeo Giulietta, Alfa Romeo Mita, Alfa Romeo MiTo, Alfa Romeo Spider, Alternators, Audi A1 Series, Audi A3 Series, Audi A4 Series, Audi A5 Series, Audi A6 Series, Audi A7 Series, Audi A8 Series, Audi Q5 Series, Audi Q7 Series, Audi R8 Series, Audi RS5 Series, Audi S3 Series, Audi S4 Series, Audi S5 Series, Audi TT Series, Batteries, Belts, BMW 1 Series, BMW 3 Series, BMW 5 Series, BMW 6 Series, BMW 7 Series, BMW M Series, BMW X Series, BMW Z4 Series, Bolts, Bonnet Struts, Boosters, Braided Hoses, Brake Fluids, Brake Hoses, Brake Pads, Brake Pipes, Brake Shoes, Brakes, Bumper Bars, Callipers, Camshafts, Capacitors, Centre Differentials, Chassis, Chevy Big Block, Chevy Camaro, Chevy Corvette, Chrysler Grand Voyager, Chrysler Hemi, Chrysler Neon, Chrysler PT Cruiser, Chrysler Valiant, Chrysler Voyager, Citroen Berlingo, Citroen C3, Citroen C4, Citroen C5, Citroen C6, Citroen DS, 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Integra, Honda Jazz, Honda Legend, Honda MDX, Honda NSX, Honda Odyssey, Honda Prelude, Honda S2000, Hose Fittings, Hoses, HSV Clubsport, HSV GTS, HSV Maloo, Hydraulic Cylinders, Hyundai Accent, Hyundai Elantra, Hyundai Excel, Hyundai Getz, Hyundai Grandeur, Hyundai i20, Hyundai i30, Hyundai i40, Hyundai i45, Hyundai iLoad, Hyundai iMax, Hyundai ix35, Hyundai Lantra, Hyundai Santa Fe, Hyundai Sonata, Hyundai Terracan, Hyundai Tiburon, Hyundai Trajet, Hyundai Tucson, Hyundai Veloster, Ignition, Ignition Leads, Jaguar E-Types, Jaguar XF, Jaguar XJ, Jaguar XK, Jeep Cherokee, Jeep Grand Cherokee, Jeep Patriot, Jeep Wrangler, Kia Carens, Kia Carnival, Kia Cerato, Kia Ceres, Kia Credos, Kia Grand Carnival, Kia K2700, Kia Magentis, Kia Optima, Kia Picanto, Kia Pregio, Kia Rio, Kia Shuma, Kia Sorento, Kia Soul, Kia Spectra, Kia Sportage, Lancia Delta, Land Rover Defender, Land Rover Discovery, Land Rover Freelander, Land Rover Series 2, Land Rover Series 3, Lowriders, Master Cylinders, Mazda 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The 2019-20 PGA TOUR continues with The American Express. Phil Mickelson is back in action for the first time since November's WGC-HSBC Champions event, this time as the official tournament host. Hoping to stand in his way are Rickie Folwer, who returns to the California desert for the first time since 2014, and Francesco Molinari, who makes his 2020 debut. Also teeing it up in the star-studded field are International Presidents Cup team members Byeong Hun An, Abraham Ancer and Sungjae Im. With 500 FedEx Cup points up for grabs, who will come out on top?
The 2013 season, which was the last before the tour transitioned to a schedule spanning two calendar years, had 40 official-money events in 38 weeks, including three alternate events played the same week as a higher-status tournament. The other event that is considered part of the 2013 season is the biennial Presidents Cup, matching a team of golfers representing the US with an "International" team consisting of non-European players (Europeans instead play in the Ryder Cup, held in even-numbered years).[citation needed]

Three of the four majors take place in eight weeks between June and August. In the past, this has threatened to make the last 2-1/2 months of the season anti-climactic, as some of the very top players competed less from that point on. In response, the PGA Tour has introduced a new format, the FedEx Cup. From January through mid-August players compete in "regular season" events and earn FedEx Cup points, in addition to prize money. At the end of the regular season, the top 125 FedEx Cup points winners are eligible to compete in the "playoffs", four events taking place from mid-August to mid-September. The field sizes for these events are reduced from 125 to 100 to 70 and finally the traditional 30 for the Tour Championship. Additional FedEx Cup points are earned in these events. At the end of the championship, the top point winner is the season champion. To put this new system into place, the PGA Tour has made significant changes to the traditional schedule.[citation needed]
The 2013 season, which was the last before the tour transitioned to a schedule spanning two calendar years, had 40 official-money events in 38 weeks, including three alternate events played the same week as a higher-status tournament. The other event that is considered part of the 2013 season is the biennial Presidents Cup, matching a team of golfers representing the US with an "International" team consisting of non-European players (Europeans instead play in the Ryder Cup, held in even-numbered years).[citation needed]
The number of Race to Dubai points available in the last three events of the season was increased, and the field size reduced. The aim was to make more players still have a chance of winning the Race to Dubai entering the final events. In addition, although the prize money was not increased, the bonus pool of US$5m would now be split among the top five players rather than the top ten. The money saved from restricting field sizes was used solely to increase the first prizes, which means that the tournaments would not have the standard prize fund distribution, and the DP World Tour Championship, Dubai would have the largest tournament first prize in golf of US$3m.[7] 
×