Woods has spent the past 15 months recovering from multiple back surgeries. During that time, he says, he tested all of the balls on the market before selecting the Bridgestone B330-S.
"As of right now, I'm longer than I've ever been," Woods said in a statement. "I'm about six yards longer."
Woods said the ball is reacting to how he plays and he noted that many of his golf friends use Bridgestone balls.
FedEx Cup champion Brandt Snedeker, Olympic bronze medalist Matt Kuchar, Masters winner Fred Couples, three-time major champion Nick Price are all Bridgestone Golf "ambassadors."
As part of the agreement, the winner of 14 major championships and 79 PGA Tour events will also be featured in digital, social, print and broadcast marketing globally for Bridgestone.
The global golf equipment market is expected to grow at a steady 2 percent per year, according to a market study released by Technavio.
Golf balls make up approximately 20 percent of the share of the global golf equipment market with about 200 million golf balls sold per year in the U.S. alone.
The total size of the golf ball market for on and off course specialty retailers is $420 million, according to Golf Datatech.
"Bridgestone already has a great reputation in golf and has gained market share over the past several years with their golf ball innovations and with their suite of athletes," said Dick Sullivan, president and CEO of PGA Tour Superstore.
"Adding Tiger to their staff will only help Bridgestone gain further momentum," he added.
Now that he's signed with Bridgestone, the question is — does it matter and will the Georgia-based company see a bump in sales?
"Having Tiger on brand is not the same boost as five-10 years ago but definitely a boost," said sports marketing expert Bob Dorfman of Baker Street Advertising.
"The fact that Nike exited the equipment business when he built their brand, means that he doesn't have the same buying clout as he used to," he added.