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Chronoswiss is a Swiss watch brand and was founded in 1983 by Gerd Lang. Prior to launching Chronoswiss, Lang had gained significant experience in manufacturing movements for other watch brands. All Chronoswiss watches are hand-finished; while many of the movements used in Chronoswiss watches are based on the Enicar 165 movement, the Chronoswiss versions feature notable improvements, both technical and aesthetic.
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ChronoSwiss Related News

  • Chronoswiss - Sirius Repetition a quarts

    Horological highlight for the ears: With these so-called repeater watches, ingenious watchmakers conceived of a way to display the time not only visually, but also acoustically on wristwatches and pocket watches alike.

    Chronoswiss embraced this major complication several years ago and introduced its first Repetition a quarts in 2003 - incidentally, this was the only wristwatch at the time with quarter hour repetition. After twelve years in the collection, it was time for the brand to give this watch a "face lift." : The dial is now made from fine silver and decorated with an appealing guilloche design. Elegant Art Deco numbers and skeletonized, feuille shaped hands round off its elegant appearance. A gentle push of the button near the "10" adorned with a clef is all that's required to activate the chime.

    And nothing has changed regarding the intrinsic value: The housing with a 41 mm diameter, which comes either in solid stainless steel or red gold, continues to tick away with the proven, automatic Chronoswiss C.126 movement, which is equipped with a module for the quarter hour repetition. Along with Chronoswiss, the renowned complications manufacturer Dubois-Depraz from Vallee de Joux also participated in the development of the movement. They produced the delicate E 94 striking mechanism module (all or nothing mechanism) with a diameter of 28 millimeters. A small hammer first strikes the number of the hours (ding) and then 2 small hammers strike the quarter hours on two precisely tuned gongs (ding-dong).

  • Geneva Watchmaking Grand Prix - Small hand, big value

    The "petite aiguille" in French is what anyone who learned to tell the time in English first heard of as the "small hand", or the hour hand. The name given to the category of watches with a retail price under 8,000 Swiss francs in the Geneva Watchmaking Grand Prix alludes to the "Aiguille d'Or", which is the trophy awarded to the overall winner of the Grand Prix.

    With the upper price limit being the only criterion in this category, it is the one category in which ladies' watches compete head-to-head with gents' watches, with ladies' watches such as the Baume & Mercier Clifton and the Boucheron Reflet Large vying with gents' watches from brands as diverse as Chronoswiss and Seiko.

    Ladies first
    For a shade over 3,000 Swiss francs, the 30mm Clifton ladies' model from Baume & Mercier ticks all the boxes required for a classic luxury timepiece for ladies. At this price level, the case is of course in stainless steel, but the dial puts the watch in the luxury bracket with its mother-of-pearl base, diamond hour markers and gilt hands. Add to this the reliability of an ETA self-winding movement and 50 metre water resistance and the Clifton becomes a worthy contender as one of only three ladies' watches in this category.


    Boucheron's "Reflet Large" model, on the other hand, offers a different aesthetic with various signature elements from the brand. The rectangular case, white lacquered dial and Roman numerals, completed by the cabochon on the crown and secret Vendôme column motif etched on to the sapphire crystal put this timepiece beyond comparison.

    A renaissance of the regulator
    Chronoswiss packs a lot into its new Sirius Regulateur model. As the rebirth of the first series-produced wristwatch with a regulator display, which the brand presented in 1988, the new regulator model offers the brand's own in-house C.122 self-winding movement in a 40mm diameter stainless-steel case and with a guilloche-patterned solid sterling silver dial for a seemingly unbeatable 5,600 Swiss francs. As one of only three regulator-type watches in the entire competition, and certainly the only one at this price level, the Chronoswiss Sirius Regulateur sends out a b signal at a time of significant change for the company, which has just opened its new manufacture building in Lucerne.


    Hi-beat, higher exclusivity
    The first Grand Seiko model to be equipped with a GMT function is available as a limited edition of only 600 watches worldwide. The calibre 9S86 used in this watch, a derivative of the calibre 9S85 launched in 2009, offers chronometer levels of accuracy thanks to the use of the company's proprietary Spron 610 alloy for the balance spring, which offers greater resistance to magnetism and shocks.

    The Seiko Hi-beat GMT also has an unusual titanium oscillating mass that takes up the entire case back and is anodized to give it a golden hue. Seiko chose titanium because of its high elasticity and its capacity to absorb vibrations, which thus reduces distortion of the weight and the impact on its bearings.

    Encompassing everything from classic luxury to the latest in high-tech watchmaking developments, the "petite aiguille" category offers a snapshot of the luxury watchmaking landscape. The jury will undoubtedly face a difficult choice as it attempts to capture the current trends in this accessible category.

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