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- Round watch featuring luminous hands/indices, three chronograph subdials, and day/date window at 3 o'clock
- 39 mm stainless steel case with anti-reflective sapphire dial window
- Swiss-automatic movement with analog display
- Leather band with deployment-buckle closure
- Water resistant to 100 m (330 ft): In general, suitable for swimming and snorkeling, but not scuba diving
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Tissot, the 'Innovators by Tradition', has been pioneering craftsmanship and innovation since its foundation in 1853. The company has had its home in the Swiss watch making town of Le Loche in the Jura mountains but now has its presence in over 150 countries. The Tissot innovation leadership is enabled by the development of high-tech products, special materials, and advanced functionality. The Tissot company has been involved with high profile sports events since 1974 when they sponsored a racing car in the 24 Hours of Le Mans, France. Since then, Tissot's timepieces have been chosen as official timekeepers for world championships in cycling, motorcycling, fencing and ice hockey. Also Tissot is currently the official watch and timekeeper of NASCAR. Stainless Steel Case, Black Leather Strap, deployment buckle, White Dial, Luminous Hands and Markers, Tachymeter Feature, Day Date Display, Chronograph Feature, Scratch Resistant Sapphire Crystal, Swiss Automatic Movement, Water Resistant up to 100 Meters/330 FT.
- Package Dimensions: 6.7 x 4.7 x 3.2 inches
- Shipping Weight: 1.85 pounds
- ASIN: B0041Q458M
- Item model number: T0084141603100
- Date first available at Amazon.com: April 7, 2011
- Domestic Shipping: Item can be shipped within U.S.
- International Shipping: This item is not eligible for international shipping. Learn More
- Average Customer Review:
|Brand, Seller, or Collection Name||Tissot|
|Dial window material type||Anti reflective sapphire|
|Case material||Stainless steel|
|Case diameter||39 millimeters|
|Case Thickness||14 millimeters|
|Band length||Men's Standard|
|Band width||19 millimeters|
|Bezel material||Stainless steel|
|Calendar||Day and date|
|Item weight||16 Ounces|
|Water resistant depth||330 Feet|
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And to my surprise it is indeed a Valjoux 7750, even though is not mentioned in the product description! Some context: this movement is a chronograph used in several mid to high range mechanical watches (like Omega, TAG, Longines, Hamilton), being introduced in 1972. It is known for being reliable and precise (after fine tuning can reach 2s-3s per day), and relatively easy to repair if needed. Besides that, it is also hackable and can be hand wind!
Speaking about the watch: it is classy, the white background gives it a unique feeling. The pointers and the background combination makes it remarkably readable, a difficult task for chronographs that are prone to be a bit 'over crowded' with all the small pointers.
I was a bit afraid that being listed as 39mm it would be small, but trust me, even though I have big hands, it has the right side. The chronograph operation is simple: press to the end the top button and it will start counting time. Press again and it will stop. To reset the chronograph, just press the bottom button and the markers will reset.
An observation is that the bigger 'seconds' pointer default is to be *stopped*, being active only when the chronograph is activated (that is the default in most chronographs, but worth mentioning). On the left side, there is a smaller seconds display that is active the whole time.
About the chronograph: if you pay attention on the photos, there is a small display at lower position which marks time up to 12 hours, that is the hour counter: when 30 minutes has passed, it will move half step way (i.e. from 1 to 1 1/2 and so on), while the other display that count the minutes (at the top position, counts up to 30 minutes) will zero and continue counting.
About precision: in the first day, it was running 10s faster. In the second 8s, and the third 7s and yesterday it was about 5s faster. Those numbers are amazing for a mechanical watch (expected to run between 5 to 15s faster per day) with no fine tuning!
Minor issues: the lume is weak, not even close to the Seiko and even worst than my other Tissot (PRS 516 automatic). The wrist strap is overly complex and not practical, it took 2 days to get used to it and I will look to replace it with something better ASAP, and this is why I don't give it a 5 stars rating.
Overall: if you like watches and are looking for an automatic chronograph with a great movement, search no more!