Watches You Should Know
The precision of this timekeeping breakthrough enabled the age of European exploration.
Invicta watches have interesting history you might not know about and have been the start of many a watch collection.
The classic Seiko 5 series spawned innovation, scads of affordable watches and a legion of fans.
Rolex, Patek Philippe and others competed neck-in-neck with Seiko in the race to develop the ultimate battery-powered movement.
This ubiquitous little digital Casio F-91W watch offers unbeatable features for next to no money, and is an enduring cultural icon.
Now rare and sought-after, these dive watches were once soldiers' basic equipment.
And why did they go with a monopusher design when it was clearly outdated tech?
Wristwatches with "atomic timekeeping" have unexpected German origins.
This two-timer from the jet age is technically and aesthetically the mother of all GMT watches.
The vintage Omega Chronostop has unusual features, comes in a wide variety of funky styles and doesn't cost a bundle.
This is quite possibly the most historically significant quartz watch ever made.
The Seiko 6105 is an unlikely legend, but one that's earned its reputation.
Breitling created the modern chronograph as we know it today way back in 1934.
Spring Drive offers the wearing experience of mechanical watches and the accuracy of quartz. We examine how it works.
From technological firsts to designs that broke the mold, these watches altered the course of the watch industry.