CITIZEN Mechanical NJ0158-89L Specifications
|Fold over with push button
|Silver tone hour, minute, second hand
|Luminous batons indexes with double batons indexes at 6 and 12 o’clock position
|Minutes markers around the outer rim
|Hands and indexes
|Fixed silver tone stainless steel
|Screw down at 4 o’clock position
|Date display at 3 o’clock position with magnifier
|21,600 vibrations per hour (6 beats per second)
|Power reserve 42 hours
|5 bar water resistance (50 meters / 165 feet)
|Diameter 40 mm x Thickness 11.7 mm
|Lug to lug
CITIZEN Mechanical NJ0158-89L Features
A vivid collaboration between CITIZEN and Pantone, this watch embodies the essence of standardized color precision. Boasting a Glowing Blue reminiscent of Pantone’s classic shades, the timepiece not only captivates the eye but also offers top-notch functionality. This limited-edition Mechanical watch from CITIZEN X Pantone collaboration, is one of only 1,999 pieces globally. The watch is equipped with an automatic 8210 caliber movement, boasting a 42-hour power reserve. Key features include a date display encased in a sapphire crystal with a date magnifier, a skeleton case back revealing the intricate movement, and a secure fold-over clasp with a push button on its stainless-steel bracelet. Most notably, the watch offers a water resistance of 5 Bar, making it suitable for everyday wear and protection against accidental splashes. This piece is not only a nod to Pantone’s design legacy but also embodies CITIZEN’s commitment to precision and elegance, making it a perfect fit for modern lifestyles.
- 21 jewels
- Date display
- Approximately 42 hours power reserve
About CITIZEN Mechanical NJ0158-89L
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.