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SEIKO PRESAGE SRP841J1

$ 282

Presage Cocktail Time Automatic “Skydiving” Ice Blue Dial Silver Stainless Steel Made in Japan

  • 1 year official warranty
  • Automatic Movement with Manual Winding Mechanism
  • Caliber 4R35
  • Stainless Steel Case Material
  • Silver Stainless Steel Bracelet
  • Ice Blue Dial with Sunburst Pattern and Gloss Finish
  • Box-shaped Hardlex Crystal Glass
  • See-through Case Back
  • Screw Case Back
  • Fold Over Clasp with Push Button Safety Release
  • Date Display with Silver Background at 3 o’clock Position
  • Stop Seconds Hand Function
  • 23 Jewels
  • 41 Hours Power Reserve
  • +45 to -35 seconds per day Accuracy
  • 5 bar Water Resistance Suitable for Swimming
  • Size : H 40.4 mm x W 33.8 mm x D 11.3 mm
  • 93 g

Description

SEIKO Presage SRP841J1 Specifications : 

Feature
Driving system Automatic with manual winding capacity
Caliber Number 4R35
Case material Stainless steel
Case back Screw see-through case back
Case color Silver tone
Glass material Box-shaped hardlex crystal
Band type Bracelet
Band material Stainless steel
Band color Silver
Band width 16 mm
Clasp Fold over with push button safety 
Dial color Ice blue with sunburst pattern
Dial markers Index with silver tone
Hands color Grey (hour, minute) and blue colored second hand
Bezel Fixed stainless steel
Calendar Date display at the 3 o’clock position
Function Date, hour, minute, second, stop second hand
Drive duration Power reserve: approximately 41 hours
Accuracy +45 to -35 seconds per day
Water resistance 5 bar water resistance (50 meters / 165 feet)
Vibrations 21,600 vibrations per hour (6 beats per second)
Size H 40.4 mm x W 33.8 mm x D 11.3 mm
Weight 93 g

SEIKO Presage SRP841J1 Features : 

  • See-through case back
  • Screw case back
  • Jewels: 23 jewels
  • Date display
  • Stop second hand function

SEIKO Presage SRP841J1 History :

Presage. The product of a century and more of experience

In 1913, Seiko made its first mechanical watch. 1956, Seiko made its first automatic watch. 1958 Seiko created its shock resistant system, Diashock, to preserve precision when the movement is subject to impact. 1959, Seiko invented the Magic Lever spring winding mechanism, and in 1964, it started producing balance springs in-house, utilizing its own specially developed alloy, Spron. 1967, Seiko created Japan’s first hi-beat caliber. 1969, Seiko made the world’s first automatic chronograph with vertical clutch and column wheel systems and in 2014 Seiko’s mechanical watchmaking skills were rewarded with a prize at the Grand Prix d’Horlogerie de Genève for its hi-beat caliber.

For over a century, Seiko has developed and refined its mechanical watchmaking skills. Today, all this experience comes together in a new, all-mechanical, collection named Presage. Presage has already been successful in Japan and selected other markets for some time. Now Presage goes global and takes center stage as Seiko’s leading mechanical watch collection.

Presage: A wide range of calibers, designs and tastes

Presage is a collection of broad appeal. It comprises 60 models and uses the full range of Seiko’s mechanical calibers, from the accessible 4R, through 6R to the exclusive 8R. Highlights include the 6R27 multi-hand power reserve model and a series using an entirely new version of the 4R57 caliber. This new caliber is Seiko’s first ever with a center power reserve indicator, and is available in a series of five designs, including a limited edition. Every Presage watch has 10 bar water resistance and a sapphire crystal.

Japan is a land with a long and unbroken cultural history and therefore values tradition very highly. Long-lasting beauty and long-lasting performance express the deep desires of Japanese culture and are therefore at the heart of Japanese craftsmanship. Both in design and manufacturing values, Presage belongs firmly in this tradition and offers the very highest levels of reliability and durability over time. Each Presage watch is built to last for generations.

SEIKO Presage SRP841J1 Story : 

Cocktail Culture

Giving Cocktails a Japanese Twist

The first Western-style bar opened in Japan in the mid-nineteenth century, but it wasn’t until the 1870s that actual cocktails were regularly served. Although such establishments catered to foreigners, the help was Japanese, and these young men eagerly absorbed the techniques and traditions of Western bartending. Later, many opened their own bars, primarily in the Ginza area. Over time, a cocktail culture emerged.