CITIZEN L EL3048-53E Specifications
|Case material||Stainless steel|
|Band material||Stainless steel|
|Band color||Rose gold tone|
|Band width||14 mm|
|Clasp||Fold over with push button|
|Glass material||Mineral crystal|
|Hands||Rose gold tone (hour, minute, second hand)|
|Dial markers||Rose gold tone batons indexes with arabic numerals at 2, 4, 6, 8, 10 and 12 o’clock position|
|Second markers||Minutes markers around the outer rim|
|Bezel||Fixed rose gold tone stainless steel with Swarovski crystal|
|Crown||Rose gold tone screw down at 3 o’clock position|
|Water resistance||Daily water resistant|
|Size||Diameter : 31 mm x Thickness : 8 mm|
CITIZEN L EL3048-53E Features
A great mix of form and functionality, this women’s analog watch from Citizen will be a perfect pick for all watch aficionados. Enclosed in a 31 mm case, the black round dial is secured by a mineral glass. It displays plain three hands and a crown for time adjustment. The stainless steel strap flaunts a rose gold hue that accentuates the look of the watch. Besides, it is finished with a push-button clasp that provides a secure fit on the wrist.
Quartz watches provide low-maintenance and reliable timekeeping. Using little power, the wearer can keep accurate time for long without the need to wind the watch continually. Quartz watches are available in a wide range of styles, from rugged to casual to formal.
- Swarovski crystals inside the bezel
- Rose gold plated stainless steel case and bracelet
- Fold over with push button clasp
About CITIZEN L EL3048-53E
History of Citizen
The company was founded in 1930 by Japanese and Swiss investors. It took over Shokosha Watch Research Institute (founded in 1918) and some facilities of the assembly plant opened in Yokohama in 1912 by the Swiss watchmaker Rodolphe Schmid.
The brand Citizen was first registered in Switzerland by Schmid in 1918 for watches he sold in Japan. The development of this brand was supported in the 1920s by Count Gotō Shinpei with his hope that watches could become affordable to the general public. The growth of Citizen until World War II relied on technology transfer from Switzerland.