swisswatch

New Jubilee Bracelet in Divers


Along with the cold, Scandinavian winds comes a new model from Scandinavian brand E.C.Andersson Watch Co: the Denise Arctic Sport. It features the same eye-catching, utilitarian design as other models in the company’s tool-watch collection, but this time with a matte white ceramic bezel and snow-white dial with contrasting black markers and hands. It is delivered with the option of an all-new Jubilee-style bracelet and a collection of Italian rubber straps with micro-adjustable dive clasps.

Named Denise after the submarine Replica Watch carried aboard Jacques Cousteau’s research vessel, it comes as no surprise that this is primarily a dive watch. However, with a timing bezel that doubles as a navigation tool, the watch is more versatile than one made solely for underwater activities.

The Denise Arctic Sport is ideal for exploration thanks to its crisp white dial and matte ceramic bezel that are designed to counteract reflections from bright snow during the daytime, while the large illuminated markers are suited for long winter nights. A subtle power reserve indicator displays how much power is stored within the in-house regulated movement, which is precision certified to an impressive -1 4 seconds per 24 hours running time. Audemars Piguet replica

As with all of E.C.Andersson’s watches, the Denise Arctic Sport is made in limited quantities: aside from spare parts, only 95 will ever be made. Together with the new release, the final Denise Black and Denise Calypso Blue have been released as well, in 10- and 20-piece editions, respectively. All can be ordered with the steel bracelet or a collection of rubber straps.

The steel bracelet is part of an E.C.Andersson in-house venture that has been in development over the past year and are made largely by hand. Since the bracelets are made one by one, the company can only accept a limited number of orders to ensure quickest possible delivery. Find the collection here.

The Denise Arctic Sport starts at 845 euros ($942) if ordering early, which is approximately 30% off the listing price. VAT is automatically deducted for customers outside the EU.

From the WatchTime archives: These four extreme divers’ watches — listed in ascending order of their water-resistance level — are reliable companions for adventurers who explore the darkness under the sea.

1. Mühle-Glashütte Rasmus 2000 (2,000 Meters)

The Glashütte-based brand developed this watch in collaboration with research scientists from the University of Rostock, Germany. The 44-mm stainless-steel case has an easy-to-grasp rotatable bezel and an inner case of soft iron to protect the movement against magnetic fields. It is water-resistant to 2,000 meters. Mühle’s modified version of the Sellita self-winding Caliber SW 200 ticks behind a black, blue, or orange dial. Price: $4,099*.

2. Breitling Avenger II Seawolf (3,000 Meters)

The Avenger II Seawolf is water-resistant to 3,000 meters and has an attention-getting color scheme that calls to mind the unusual creatures that dwell at such depths. Self-winding Breitling Caliber 17, which is based on ETA’s 2824, is COSC-certified and ticks beneath the bright yellow dial. The case is steel and 45 mm in diameter. Price: $3,825*.

3. Hublot King Power Oceanographic Exo 4000 (4,000 Meters)

Few divers’ watches can descend to 4,000 meters. Hublot’s Oceanographic is one of the rare exceptions. This model’s most recent variation has a 48-mm carbon-fiber case and a rubber strap that’s inlaid with white synthetic fibers. The timekeeping tasks are performed by the automatic HUB 1401 caliber, which is based on an ETA 7750 that has been stripped of its chronograph mechanism. Price: $25,900*.

4. Rolex Deepsea Challenge (12,000 Meters)

Movie director James Cameron brought this watch along when he descended into the Mariana Trench in March 2012. The watch measures 28.5 mm in thickness and 51.4 mm in diameter. Thanks to a 14.3-mm-thick sapphire crystal and a reinforced titanium caseback, the watch’s steel case and in-house automatic Caliber 3135 inside survived the plunge, despite the fact that the Deepsea Challenge was strapped to an exterior gripper arm outside Cameron’s special submersible, which dove to a depth of 10,898 meters. According to the Deepsea Challenge’s specified level of water resistance, the watch could have kept functioning more than 1,000 meters farther below the surface to a depth of 12,000 meters. This watch is not for sale

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