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The aim of the Formula 1 car is to keep the horsepower high and the weight low, and Oris closely followed that concept closely—by presenting a complex carbon fibre manufacturing method to create the strength and lightness of the case, which houses the movement directly without a metal case.
This diver’s watch is inspired by the first Hamilton timepiece specially made for movie in Frogman in 1951, the company’s debut movie appearance. Today, it is made of Grade II titanium, in collaboration with world champion free diver Pierre Frolla.
Forty years of classic design and simplicity in its aesthetic makes this one of the most desirable watches under the brand. Now it comes with a silicon balance-spring, further cementing its indestructible reputation.
In the '30s, wristwatches began gaining its popularity in the market. If you are a classic buff, Tissot's 1936 inspired model with a hand-wound mechanism is the one you should watch for!
This year Jaquet Droz goes playful with the off-centred dials. The hour and minute central dial is at two o’clock and the large second dial at eight o’clock, giving the range a refreshing look of the great classic. This one has a silver opaline dial and is in a stainless steel case.
There is no doubt the El Primero is one of the finest chronograph watches in the kingdom of horology. It comes in brushed stainless steel and the signature three coloured counters have changed hues.
In line with its Zalium family origin, the latest edition is inspired by the Manhattan Bridge, and resulted in a complex network of dials with a central time at 12 o’clock. Two retrogrades for power reserve indicator are on the left, and the day indicator is on the right.
Here's watch editor Leong Wong's top picks from Day 3 of Baselworld 2016.
Syncing with the other side of the world.
It's camo on your watch straps now.
A Lemania chronograph worn by the legendary prime minister is going up for auction.
The watch that have gone to space more than any other watch collection in the world and has since returned with many stories etched on their cases.
Taking that courageous leap from being a celebrated CEO to starting MB&F
Philippe Stern built a museum