Most Tour players I have worked for pull into the parking lot 2 hours before their tee time. They will grab something to eat 10-15 minutes followed by stretching or light work out in the fitness trailers for 20-30 minutes then start putting with a training aid like a chalk line or string or mirror to check their eye line followed by the driving range then chip then bunker shots then putt normally with 1 golf ball to end.
I have never had a player warm up with their Trackman before a competitive round. Most of the warm up on the range would be wedges and most guys hit 3-7 drivers is all. Some players use the even irons one day then odd irons the next day.
PGA Tour Weekend
One day out of the four your tee time is very early in the morning and if your playing well the other 3 days are in the afternoon.
Seems like every PGA tour event is set up the exact same way with excellent practice facilities to where almost every player has the exact same warm up routine.
Average Golfer’s Round of Golf
Most of us don’t have that time to warm up. Also we need to fix things in our swing on the range from the last time we played, unlike a tour player they have fixed there swing and are really just warming up. Often times our warm up is our only practice time. The best players are able to be technical on the range and not on the course. Good players are also able to self correct easily on the golf course and make corrections. I think understanding your faults is the first part to a good warm up. If you are a fader on the range you will most likely be a slicer on the golf course. Working on trying to hit a draw on the range when you warm up if you are a slicer is good practice. Realizing when you go to the first tee you will still be a fader. If you hit all fades on the range it will be hard to hit it straight when you get out there but you will have a better chance if you have been able to pull off a few draws on the range.
If you are lucky enough to have a 30 minute warm up I would work on your weaknesses for the first 20 minutes and then the last 10 minutes hit the shots you will need on the course that day. Going with what feels good and normal. Focusing on rhythm, tempo and balance. Keeping your grip pressure light and consistent, holding your finish until the ball lands. All the things you hope to do when the gun goes off.