One thing kept nagging at me: 2008 was a long time ago – 13 years, in fact, and while I still think that it’s absolutely true that the ongoing effects of the crisis on 1:1 quality replica watches design are very much with us, I also think it’s worth conceding that it’s not as if innovation in horology has vanished off the face of the earth. Both from a design standpoint, and from a technical perspective, we’ve seen major innovations, some of which are arguably more important than anything that came before the financial crisis actually hit.
The following AAA fake watches for CA present solid evidence that just because vintage, classic, and retro are going strong, doesn’t mean the science and art of watchmaking has lost its ability to innovate.
Replica Omega Aqua Terra >15,000 Gauss Watches
The Swiss fake Omega Aqua Terra >15,000 Gauss watches is, as they say, just what it says on the tin: best replica watches capable of resisting magnetic fields so powerful, you generally don’t find them outside of research labs or medical imaging centers. Such an achievement is really unprecedented – we’ve gotten more or less used to it today but in 2013, it was probably one of the two or three biggest stories of the year, at least in technical watchmaking. And since then, it has spawned a whole new certification system (METAS, which certifies copy watch online both for chronometry and resistance to magnetism) and was also the first step in cheap replica Omega’s shifting nearly its entire super clone watches for sale production over to the same standard. Progress? I’d say so.
Fake Vacheron Constantin Traditionnelle Twin Beat Perpetual Calendar Watches
In January of 2019, at the last edition of the SIHH, a group of replica watches wholesale store journalists were invited to luxury replica Vacheron Constantin’s factory in Plan-les-Ouates, on the outskirts of Geneva. There we saw something genuinely original and ingenious: The AAA top fake Vacheron Constantin Traditionnelle Twin-Beat Perpetual Calendar watches, with two escapements, one running at 5Hz, and one running at 1.2Hz. The 5Hz balance beats during normal use, but switch the imitation watches with Swiss movements into standby mode and it will run for 65 days. This is a solution to a common problem with perpetual calendars, which is that if they’re allowed to run down, all the calendar indications have to be reset. While it’s certainly a lot more complicated than just using a winder (and more expensive, $199,000 at launch) it’s still a fascinating and fresh take on a centuries-old horological problem.