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AAA Replica Richard Mille Watches For Sale

Exquisite luxury meets refined taste and unparalleled craftsmanship with this brand of Swiss watches, founded in 1999 by French businessman Richard Mille. Focusing on the upper spectrum of design, Richard Mille watches seek to marry the many elements of a single timepiece into a unified form. Special and specific attentions are focused on every detail of the watch, from the visible on through the inconsequential. Richard Mille watches are notable for their tourbillon movements and are easily some of the most technologically advanced mechanical movements in the world.
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Richard Mille Related News

  • Richard Mille - RM 011 red TPT® Quartz

    Since it was unveiled two years ago, Richard Mille's NTPT carbon has enabled the Jura-based brand to produce cases and components with exceptional mechanical performances.
    Originally developed for the manufacture of racing boat sails, this material finds applications in Formula 1 chassis construction, aeronautics…and now watchmaking, since it has rapidly become the brand's trademark composite material.

    Several months later, as part of its constant quest for technical and aesthetic solutions, Richard Mille released its first development involving NTPT carbon, which was combined with TPT® quartz exclusively for the brand in partnership with Swiss company North Thin Ply Technology®. It was this combination of materials that gave rise to the RM 27-02 Rafael Nadal.
    Wrapped in its striped white casing, this tourbillion caliber demonstrated to the general public the full extent of the properties characterizing this composite material: great resilience to high temperatures, transparency to electromagnetic waves and extreme resistance to impact forces of up to 5,000 G.

    Its creation involves inserting layers of silica no thicker than 45 microns between layers of carbon using an automated application system which modifies the orientation of the fibers between each layer by 45°. After being heated to 120°C in an autoclave similar to those used for aeronautical parts, the material is ready to be worked by ProArt, the Manufacture dedicated to machining Richard Mille cases and components.
    Research carried out on red TPT® quartz led to the creation of an intense red resin, whose shine is enhanced by the quartz fibers. Selected for its stability and biocompatibility, this pigment satisfies all the REACH regulations.

    The combination of red TPT® quartz and black NTPT carbon guarantees the uniqueness of every case, as the machining process randomly reveals the pattern formed when these two materials merge.
    The new red TPT® quartz and NTPT carbon case ensures that the automatic RMAC1 caliber equipping the famous RM 011 is fully protected.

    This grade 5 titanium movement has a power reserve of 55 hours powered by a double barrel system wound by a variable-geometry rotor. Featuring an oversized date at 12 o'clock, a month display at 4 o'clock and a flyback chronograph with a countdown function, this iconic Richard Mille timepiece reveals a fresh new look. The RM 011 TPT® quartz edition will be limited to 50 pieces and only available at the Richard Mille boutiques.

  • Richard Mille - The magic formula

    Richard Mille starts with a story. 'I'm banned from driving at the moment,' he says, squinting from behind small black-rimmed sunglasses as the late summer sun beats down on him. 'The police caught me doing 151 in a 90 in my GT40 and they banned me for six months. I said to them, "I don't have a speedometer," and they were nice to me. Normally, if you are going this fast, they take your car away.' Mille is clearly amused by all this, and he chuckles as he recalls his brush with the gendarmes. He's not done. Not only was he speeding, he continues, he was also on slicks clearly marked as not for road use, a crime that on another day might have seen him and his car dealt with rather more forcibly. A friend of his 'who knows how to write a good letter', he goes on, managed to get his ban halved. You get the impression the telling of the tale will long outlive Mille's driving hiatus. His audience for this particular recital here at Mille's home in the Brittany countryside includes more than one current Formula 1 driver and has been brought together by Martin Brundle, once an F1 driver himself, who now works as a presenter for Sky TV's F1 channel. Brundle and his crew are here to film some segments for his show, and he's invited a few hangers-on along for the ride (me).  Handshakes on arrival - only a moment before the driving ban story - come from Mille, Brazilian Ferrari F1 driver Felipe Massa and the young French Marussia F1 driver Jules Bianchi, both of whom Mille has taken under his wing and whose arms brandish his timepieces. Later, for reasons that are never quite clear, Ilie Nastase will join us for lunch and dinner (yes, the former world number 1 Romanian tennis player - and Hublot ambassador). 
    Mille is keen to show us his cars. In the grounds of his magnificent and impressively extravagant 18th Century chateau (he and his wife have restored it over a 12-year-period and transformed it into the kind of plush taxidermist utopia you only ever see on the pages of highfalutin interior design magazines), is Mille's 'office'. He takes a certain delight in calling it that - while the immaculately converted barn is indeed home to a computer and a desk chair, it's also where he keeps some of his collection of one-off historical racecars. Alongside his 1965 GT40 are Jim Clark's 1965 South African Grand Prix-winning Lotus, James Hunt's 1976 McLaren M23, the BRM that won the 'fastest grand prix in history' at Monza in 1971, and a 1970 Ferrari 312B, which, as watch types tend to know, became the first F1 car to carry a watch brand logo when Jack Heuer gave the team his backing. The Ferrari, says Mille, is still 'in its juice', unrefurbished and exactly as it was 40 years ago. It is a thing of mesmerizing and intimidating beauty. Mille, it turns out, is an avid collector of many things. He has an estimated 3,000 car magazines and owns the only complete Concorde manual. In his office there's a Martin-Baker ejector seat and a mirror with a surround made from the air intake of a Boeing 737. He even has one of Yohan Blake's running shoes, although that's not surprising given the Jamaican sprinter is one of Mille's high-profile sports ambassadors. For some reason, though, he doesn't consider himself a collector. 'No, I'm not a collector,' he says when asked by Brundle if he sees his cars as investments. 'I am not impulsive. I buy what I love.' Whether this argument stacks up or not seems irrelevant. His collection of cars and automobile ephemera is awesome - and rising in value. Vintage cars with historic links have made their owners vast returns in the last few years. Mille struggles to place a value on his.
    His collection - make no mistake, that's what it is - obviously inspires him. His watches were first described as racing machines for the wrist years ago, and the synergies between his two passions are palpable, not to mention well documented. But what's unexpected is that all his cars are so old. Instead of a Bugatti Veyron or a Pagani Huayra parked on his drive, brimming with space-tech, he has a 1975 World Rally Championship-winning Lancia Stratos, complete with panels attached by old-school clips.  That doesn't mean there's no connection between the two. In their own way, each of his cars pushed boundaries and achieved the exceptional. With my amateur shrink hat on, I find myself wondering if his watches, for all their hyper-modernity, are designed to capture the same sense of wonder he must have felt in his youth when he saw these cars for the first time. If invoking wonder was part of his original mission, he's succeeded.  Having done the tour, it comes to that time to sit down for a chat. Richard Mille the brand was launched when Richard Mille the man was 50. Now 62, he owns a company worth an estimated SFr 400 million. Talks of Kering, formerly PPR, taking a controlling stake may have gone quiet for now, but a big-money takeover may not be far away. Knowing all this and having seen the fruits of his labours at first hand, the first thing I can find to ask him is simply, how in the world did he make it all happen? Annoyingly, for those of us looking for a tidy soundbite, he's not really sure. He talks about his passion and having a dream, as well as adhering to the three pillars of his concept (roughly, innovation, ergonomics and no expense spared). He also says he was just sure that he would find clients who would buy his astronomically expensive watches. How was he sure? 'I refused to do any market research,' he says. 'And I didn't study the competition.' 
    All he knew, he says, was that high-end watch brands at the time were manufacturing 19th century mechanical watches using modern tools and techniques. He wanted to develop 21st century mechanical watches, and believed there would be a market for them. And, as we now know, there was. Maybe it was genius. Maybe it was savvy. Or just luck. I can't say. Whatever the reason, the resulting Richard Mille empire is impressive. At the moment, retail prices for his men's collection start at €65,000, with an average price of €135,000. He's already selling 2,500 pieces a year and reckons he can double that with the brand's new facility in Les Breuleux now up and running. That could easily mean annual sales in excess of half a billion euros. Not bad for a project he began because he wanted to make 'a product that has the symbol of my passion'. Perhaps not surprisingly, he's comfortable in his success. 'I haven't been stressed in 10 years,' he says on more than one occasion. That can't possibly be true, you think, but then when you see him lunching peacefully under the branches of the apple trees in his orchard, surrounded by his beautiful wife, their children and a disparate group of people he persistently refers to as 'friends', perhaps it could. As the time comes for me to leave his rural idyll, he extends his arms and gives me a warm embrace. Mille is good at hugs and high-fives - throughout the day Massa and he have hugged and fist-bumped like a father and his favourite son after a particularly good day on the golf course.  It's been a privilege, I say to him, and he looks almost bashful, pleased to have entertained and enthralled. I've been agog casting an envious eye over all his cars, so much so that I've almost overlooked the watch on his wrist - an RM-011 Felipe Massa prototype that'll be launched at SIHH next year. 
    Too much to look at. Too much to talk about. Too much to take in in one day. 'Come again,' he says. I just might take him up on that. I really might. 

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