Welcome to the 2019 version of Quill & Pad’s initial Grand Prix d’Horlogerie de Genève predictions in which the group picks top choices and clarifies why.
The specialists are:
Ian Skellern (IS), fellow benefactor and specialized director
Joshua Munchow (JM), inhabitant geek writer
Martin Green (MG), inhabitant gentleman
Sean Li (SL), publication head of Blackbird Watch Manual
Tim Mosso (TM), watch trained professional and media head of pre-possessed watch retailer Watchbox
Note: as jury individuals , editorial manager in-boss Elizabeth Doerr and inhabitant authority GaryG don’t participate in these early predictions.
The GPHG establishment portrays the Chronometry class for watches entered as “mechanical watches comprising in any event one tourbillon and additionally a unique escapement or potentially another advancement improving chronometry (precision timekeeping). Extra signs or potentially complications are admissible.”
MG: Here is a class that I am torn about. As far as I might be concerned, the victor in this classification ought to be chosen by an observatory competition. Will a vintage fusée and chain beat a triple tourbillon, or will the force of resonance prevail? Or on the other hand will the new innovations presented by TAG Heuer and Zenith end up being predominant? I have no clue, so I really don’t feel able to get down on a winner.
IS: I have no clue about how the jury will decide in favor of the best Chronometry watch 2019 from the six pre-chosen here either, Martin. What’s more, if precision is all the class is about, it definitely should be decided by an observatory or C.O.S.C. preliminary. The way that the watches are decided by a jury of people as opposed to nuclear tickers suggests to me that the GPHG needs us to view at the looks in general rather than simply searching for the most modest number on a printout. All things considered, this is an unbelievably solid line up of wristwatches; all could win contingent upon the jury’s very own preferences. I’d love to cop out and consider it a two-path tie for the lead position. In any case, I won’t.
JM: I will get right going by saying this class transforms me into a bit of a precision Nazi (and I don’t care for Nazis) since, supposing that we will discuss endeavors to improve chronometry, and you don’t discuss what your framework can do in hard numbers at that point it’s all hypothesis and cushion. On the off chance that you plan something noteworthy to improve chronometric execution and you can’t decide whether it even fulfills chronometer guidelines, well it may not merit a chronometry trophy.
Granted, you just created something that may fill in just as a previous incredible innovation and that is certainly nothing to laugh at, however the purpose of a chronometry classification is to feature genuine progressions. In the event that you can’t share the rate measurements, odds are a success in this class is far-fetched in my eyes.
SL: And here we arrive at the classification that will in general riddle the layman and the normal salesman in a watch shop (didn’t we simply discuss the chronographs?). However, truly, an intriguing specialized subject, in spite of the fact that I would’ve gotten a kick out of the chance to see some evidence in the pudding. Maybe the GPHG would consider getting the watches entered here through some chronometric tests?
TM: This class is loaded with genuine specialized accomplishments, however it’s famished for really groundbreaking thoughts. The Zenith, Ferdinand Berthoud, Antoine Preziuso, Armin Strom, and IWC depend on existing stages and even previous GPHG grant winners.
Antoine Preziuso Genève TTR3 Blue Equalizer Frequencies
SL: I’d truly prefer to rate this one higher, however generally it’s a watch that all around won the Innovation Prize at the 2015 GPHG when I was on the jury. I’ll perceive that the specialized accomplishment is, still, impressive, however with all due regard to Antoine and his child Florian, I would prefer to see something else, especially in this profoundly specialized category.
TM: Antoine Preziuso and company realize how to make a staggering watch. At each level from the brand’s mass-created choices to the Olympian Harry Winston Opus 2 , Preziuso watches are head-turners. The 2015 Tourbillon of Tourbillons loans the vast majority of its shape and the entirety of its running stuff to the TTR3 Blue Equalizer Frequencies. That implies the watch is a specialized work of art, yet it’s not new in any sense material to this selection. The blue sapphires are ravishing, and this might have been a competitive pre-selection for the Jewelry title.
JM: I can cherish a watch so definitely and think it isn’t close at all to being appropriate for a classification. I love the stone settings on this watch (particularly those trillion sapphires; I love trillion cuts), and the component has consistently been a magnificent illustration of watchmaking inventiveness and craftsmanship. Yet, it has no second hand, and with three adjusts there is no sensible method to understand what the successful pace of this watch is similarly as I know.
The best way to discover may be to record every one of the three offsets with a rapid camera to quantify the pace of each and afterward accept that as a gauge normal, which is unquestionably not how you should test the rate on a watch. I love this watch, I would need this watch, yet I can’t say that it adequately shows improved chronometry in any capacity other than in principle. Those sapphires, though!
IS: Antoine Preziuso’s Tourbillon of Tourbillons triple tourbillon is both a horological and visual masterpiece, and this TTR3 Blue Equalizer Frequencies rendition is totally marvelous. I actually can’t get my head around seeing how the differential — created by Antoine’s child, Florian — works with three data sources, yet it does.
However, albeit the tourbillons synchronize with resonance to give a more steady pace of the adjusts, I’ve not heard any cases that the watch offers excellent precision. While I do think it well merits pre-selection here, it may have been more qualified to the Men’s Complication or Mechanical Exception categories.
Antoine Preziuso Tourbillon Of Tourbillons: Fractals Meet ‘Commencement’
Reflections On The 2015 Grand Prix d’Horlogerie de Genève
For more data, kindly visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/ttr3-blue-equalizer-frequencies .
Quick Facts Antoine Preziuso Genève TTR3 Blue Equalizer Frequencies
Case: 47 x 14 mm, white gold set with 233 sapphires (in excess of 24 ct)
Development: physically twisted Caliber AFP-TTR-3X with three one-minute tourbillons comprising a fourth ten-minute tourbillon carriage by means of planetary differential, 48-hour power save, 3 adjusts beating at 3 Hz/21,600 vph, 570 components, 3 coordinated trillion sapphires (0.76 ct)
Capacities: hours, minutes
Restriction: one of a kind piece
Cost: 1,200,000 Swiss francs
Armin Strom Pure Resonance Rose Gold
SL: I’ve had many resonance watches close by, and keeping in mind that I comprehend its rule, I’m as yet not altogether sure how it functions practically speaking; this is somewhat much the same as horological sorcery. What I like about the Armin Strom is that you can see the two equilibrium wheels synchronize and settle because of the grip spring they created. Having said that, it nearly feels like an entertainer that clarifies a stunt, which causes it to lose its mystical viewpoint. In any case, it’s a solid competitor in this category.
TM: Few brands have changed as drastically throughout the most recent decade as Armin Strom. Ten years prior, the brand was a position of safety expert known only for skeletonizing and etching ETA types. Today, the firm offers a full scope of assembling items including the pre-chosen Pure Resonance Rose Gold .
The Pure Resonance use eighteenth-century clockmaker Antide Janvier’s resonance marvel in a wristwatch design, and that stays an extraordinariness. There have been a few second thoughts about the coupling spring utilized by the brand’s specialists (i.e., “that is not a genuine resonance” as per one individual who’s, um, known for this sort of thing). More direct for watch gatherers, the Armin Strom arrangement synchronizes the adjusts and works past a doubt.
Nevertheless, the immaculateness of this present watch’s resonance accreditations matter not as much as its universality in each new Armin Strom rollout since 2015. Likewise with most different competitors in the Chronometry classification, the Pure Resonance Rose Gold isn’t new in any feeling that would warrant an award.
JM: This may be the hardest watch to not name in my best three since resonance is, and will likely stay, a gigantic extraordinariness in the watch business. Armin Strom has made an astounding framework that even outwardly exhibits the commonly misjudged standard of resonance and has effectively fitted it into a developing assortment of executions. One issue for me is that, because of its development and current rate-timing strategies, the genuine successful rate can’t be definitively decided (which means no chronometer rating). Another is that this wasn’t simply delivered yet is a later cycle of something built two or three years prior. Those combine to make it difficult to pick for the best position in this class, regardless of whether it is a strangely astounding watch!
IS: It’s significant, Tim and Joshua, that the Pure Resonance development is new (2018) and not a change or update to its processors in that the two developments inside are stacked vertically as opposed to one next to the other as in the first models. That makes for a completely extraordinary development instead of adjustments to a current caliber.
While I don’t feel that the Pure Resonance Rose Gold will be the jury’s first pick, it is mine on the grounds that the licensed double full controllers are inventive in the mission for better precision and the development is later. However, what gives it the general edge over the Zenith Defy Inventor for me is that the Pure Resonance looks better (emotional, I know), is more clear (what’s the utilization of higher precision on the off chance that you can only with significant effort read the signs?), and more wearable (42 mm versus 44 mm for the Inventor).
On The Wrist: Armin Strom Pure Resonance
Armin Strom Pure Resonance: Less Really Is More And That Resonates
For more data, kindly visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/pure-resonance-rose-gold .
Quick Facts Armin Strom Pure Resonance Rose Gold
Case: 42 x 12 mm, pink gold
Development: manual winding Caliber ARF16 with obvious resonance grip spring, two free, evenly mirrored controllers beating at 25,200 vph/3.5 Hz recurrence
Capacities: hours, minutes, seconds
Cost: 62,000 Swiss francs
Chronométrie Ferdinand Berthoud Carburized Steel Regulator
SL: I’m not actually a major aficionado of controller shows; I discover them off-kilter to peruse the time. I do appreciate however how this Ferdinand Berthoud watch concocts no reasons about its raison d’être, which is to put the actual pith of chronometry in the old style horological sense to the front, with the focal recycled investing heavily of spot on the dial. Fusée and chain developments are likewise consistently impressive, something that solitary a modest bunch of brands are handling nowadays. It’s one of those watches I’d be enticed to wear back to front, just to see its movement.
IS: From the photographs, I unequivocally hated the case and dial plan of Ferdinand Berthoud when the brand initially dispatched with its FB1 late 2015. I simply didn’t get it by any means. At that point a couple of months after the fact, I had the chance to deal with the watch and became hopelessly enamored. I thought it a merited champ of the GPHG Aiguille d’Or in 2016 .
With its tourbillon, consistent force fusee-and-chain, and controller dial (ideal for the Chronometry class), in almost some other year I’d be glad to choose the Carburized Steel Regulator as my victor here; notwithstanding, in spite of the alteration to the development to show hours on a different plate to make it a controller, I feel that there a few more current high precision wristwatches in this classification that have a more grounded guarantee to initially put. This is a watch I’d love to claim and wear, however (cost aside).
JM: Pardon my French, yet Ferdinand Berthoud makes some numbskull watches. Since the time I previously saw one I was stricken, and the FB 1R.6-1 Regulator is no exemption. The style of the development is super exemplary as it was intended to copy early chronometers, and the execution is mind boggling. It is C.O.S.C.- ensured, which implies we realize it accomplishes the gauge of magnificent for chronometry, however it accomplishes it with for the most part settled innovation and engineering.
Don’t misunderstand me, this piece is slobber commendable and a positive competitor, yet I dread it hasn’t made enough advances to take the top spot.
TM: Chronométrie Ferdinand Berthoud has had a solid run at the GPHG since winning the Aiguille d’Or in 2016. All things considered, each new result of the Chopard summit brand has been a minor departure from the first FB1 whose heavenly completion, praiseworthy ergonomics, and impressive specialized accomplishment have matured well. Each new emphasis of the watch underscores the allure of the fundamental plan. All things considered, we’re discussing a minor departure from a four-year-old design.
Ferdinand Berthoud Chronomètre FB 1R.6-1: Distinctly Different, Technically Superlative (And Videos)
Ferdinand Berthoud Is Reborn With FB 1 Thanks To Chopard’s Karl-Friedrich Scheufele
Who Was Ferdinand Berthoud And Why Should We Care?
For more data, kindly visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/carburised-steel-controller .
Quick Facts Chronométrie Ferdinand Berthoud Carburized Steel Regulator
Case: 44 x 13.95 mm, carburized steel
Development: fabricate Caliber FB-T.FC.R, with chain and fusée and one-minute tourbillon, power save 53 hours, 3 Hz/21,600 vph recurrence
Capacities: hours, minutes, direct-drive second hand from tourbillon; power hold marker
Impediment: 20 pieces
Cost: $241,500/230,000 Swiss francs
IWC Schaffhausen Big Pilot’s Watch Constant-Force Tourbillon Edition Le Petit Prince
IS: François-Paul Journe once disclosed to me that he thought adding a tourbillon to a precision development was what might be compared to breaking your leg before a race and that at that point adding consistent force resembled adding a brace to the break: an improvement unquestionably, however better not to break your leg in the first place.
Whether that is valid or not (and Greubel Forsey and numerous others surely deviate), the IWC Big Pilot’s Watch Constant-Force Tourbillon Edition Le Petit Prince is an extraordinary looking watch. Furthermore, I’ve presumably that its steady force system makes it (possibly in any event) an exceptionally precise watch, however I don’t believe it’s sufficiently able to take the prize here.
I’d likewise prefer to bring up that I’m continually shocked by the absence of thought and exertion that many, if not most, brands, put into their clarification messages when entering the GPHG. Regularly the data provided is nonexclusive instead of explicit as well as accentuation is put on some unacceptable features.
Despite being entered in the Chronometry class, the principal half of IWC’s content spotlights on the uncommon hard gold of the case as opposed to the watches’ chronometric qualities, which means its tourbillon and consistent force component. Also, is that licensed steady force system a remontoir d’égalité (I surmise so) or something different? It would have been ideal to find out about it for this category.
SL: As much as I can imagine the brand (I have some IWCs in my assortment that have a ton of nostalgic worth), I’m not very enthusiastic about a tourbillon in a pilot’s watch. IWC’s own consistent force tourbillon is unquestionably an intriguing specialized accomplishment, I simply prefer to see it in a Portugieser or a more old style presentation (which IWC has), as opposed to in the Big Pilot.
TM: IWC’s Big Pilot’s Watch Constant Force Tourbillon Edition Le Petit Prince is an immense watch with a tremendous name to match.
Technically, this is an accomplished expansion to the developing populace of consistent force/tourbillon couples. Alongside A. Lange & Söhne, Ferdinand Berthoud, Breguet, Zenith, F.P. Journe and others, IWC has put its imprint on the class politeness of the brand-characterizing Big Pilot shape.
That said, we’ve seen this Caliber 94805 in indistinguishable determination on IWC’s 2013 Ingenieur Constant Force and 2017’s Portugieser Constant Force. On the other hand, this Big Pilot could be seen as a stripped-down Portugieser Sidérale Scafusia. Pass.
JM: I have an inclination that IWC comes up short this year with how it entered its pieces, and this is another model. The Big Pilot’s Watch Constant-Force Tourbillon is a magnificent watch with an extremely cool consistent force tourbillon instrument, yet practically zero data about how exact it is beside asserting that it has an “exceptionally undeniable degree of precision.”
Cool, useful for you, yet it doesn’t mean a thing without numbers. It might just be chronometer grade (yet why conceal that?) or give incredibly stable rates over the long run, regardless of whether it falls outside of chronometer limits (consistency is regularly more significant over the long haul than precision). Yet, with no data, I can just accept it is just pretty much as precise as some other watch, and the development inside is more show than go.
Heck, the brand even settles on sure to decision out the exactness of the moon stage (577.5 years, adequate to acquire fair notices on my rundown of most precise moon stages ) and avoids even mentioning the pace of the watch. Can’t be a victor when you don’t have any numbers to share.
For more data, kindly visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/enormous pilots-watch-steady force-tourbillon-release le-petit-ruler .
Quick Facts IWC Schaffhausen Big Pilot’s Watch Constant-Force Tourbillon Edition Le Petit Prince
Case: 46.2 x 13.5 mm, red gold
Development: manual winding Caliber 94805 with one-minute tourbillon and steady force, 2.5 Hz/18,000 vph recurrence, power hold 96 hours, twin spring barrels
Capacities: hours, minutes, seconds; power hold show, moon stage
Restriction: 10 pieces
Cost: 235,000 Swiss francs
TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph
JM: For my next in line, I need to go with the TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph as it presents a weighty new material in a watch valued for the normal gatherer. Being the second watch from TAG Heuer bearing the shiny new carbon composite hairspring dependent on carbon nanotubes and nebulous carbon – the first being the Caliber Heuer 02T Tourbillon Nanograph – it is the most ideal decision for passage in this category.
Not just does the watch play to a wide segment tastefully, it accomplishes C.O.S.C. chronometer affirmation with the most innovative hairspring in the business. It is a phenomenal piece with industry-changing innovation at a value that likely astounded everybody. The solitary explanation I can’t pick it for the main position is that my champ doesn’t require a hairspring to accomplish chronometer certification.
TM: Ultimately, TAG Heuer has the right to be perceived for its Autavia Isograph. This watch comes up short on the sheer scene and loftiness of the other five pre-selections, yet just TAG Heuer can profess to offer something genuinely new for the business: a carbon-composite hairspring. While Zenith vowed to dispatch this innovation on the Defy El Primero 21, sharp-looked at devotees know that the creation model utilizes a regular metallic level hairspring.
TAG Heuer’s new Autavia Isograph is a victory on a few levels.
First, fabricating a hairspring is serious. During Swiss government intercession of the Swatch Group client component drawdown, Nivarox, Swatch Group’s hairspring source, was the focal point of definitely more Competition Commission investigation than ETA, the development source. Hairsprings are that a lot harder to make in volume, and feasible options in contrast to Nivarox were less than ETA’s adversaries. Presently TAG Heuer can make its own hairspring, and it claims the patents.
Second, the carbon hairspring is a specialized red letter. An ideal hairspring configuration should beat concentrically like a Breguet overcoil, show a low coefficient of warm development, be invulnerable to attractive fields, be financially savvy to produce, and oppose versatile distortion during administration or establishment. The new TAG Heuer carbon hairspring does the entirety of the above.
Third, the new TAG Heuer hairspring shows up in a genuinely novel and engaging bundle. In contrast to the next pre-selections in this class, the Autavia Isograph is an all-new item. It’s attractive, pleasantly measured, very much estimated, and the plan praises history without reverting into another cloying “re-release.” At 42 mm, the size is ideal for an advanced games watch, and the combination of timing bezel, liberal lume, and 100-meter water rating offer monstrous common sense. Dial detail is heavenly, and the rich inclination blur looks staggering on the finished surface of this watch face.
Too frequently, watch innovation follows the car way of “stream down” from leader models to the section level. Label Heuer has turned the tables with its new Autavia. The Isograph likewise could be the worth driven “Challenge” class champion for 2019. The most un-forcing and generally traditionalist “Chronometry” pre-selection is the one with the best case to development for this model year.
SL: I praise the way that TAG Heuer is bringing the carbon-composite hairspring to this new Autavia assortment and not simply holding it for the haute horlogerie pieces intended to engage a specialty gatherer. Thus, it’s presumably one of the watches from this classification that most intently attributes to its soul; I’m a solid defender that fine watchmaking ought to apply to a wide scope of watches and not just the very good quality, exceptionally complex pieces. It’s a somewhat unpretentious detail, however, one that requires a profound appreciation of chronometry itself and why it’s been such a test for mechanical watchmaking, actually since the time its inception.
IS: The TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph is a fabulous every day wearer and at 42 mm it is the correct size. Its cost of 3,500 Swiss francs and U.S. dollars makes certain to make it a major dealer. However, while it is chronometer ensured and includes a carbon-composite hairspring, I question that will be sufficient to win in this extraordinarily solid lineup.
MG: Visually, every single watch in this classification has something to bring to the table, albeit the Autavia may be the plainest. Indeed, even that was deliberately as it was intended to speak to a more extensive crowd. That makes its innovation even more impressive: it is one thing to develop, one more to rehash that for a huge scope. So whenever pressed on picking a champ here, I need to go with the Autavia.
Label Heuer Autavia Isograph: Carbon-Composite High-Tech Hairspring For All
For more data, if it’s not too much trouble, visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/autavia-isograph .
Quick Facts TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph
Case: 42 x 13.43 mm, tempered steel
Development: programmed Caliber 5 with Isograph carbon-composite hairspring, formally chronometer affirmed, 4 Hz/28,800 vph recurrence, 38-hour power save
Capacities: hours, minutes, seconds; date
Cost: $3,500/3,500 Swiss francs
Zenith Defy Inventor
SL: This is likewise an impressive improvement coming out of Guy Sémon’s LVMH watchmaking skunkworks. Considerably farther coming to than the carbon composite hairspring utilized in the TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph, it’s essentially re-arranging how the timekeeping capacities are developed. So it’s unquestionably a solid competitor in this classification. I’d prefer to see it fitted to other, maybe more traditional assortments soon; while it’s energizing as a proof-of-idea to see the Zenith Oscillator at work through the skeleton dial, I think that its a bit of diverting given its high frequency.
JM: While the silicon making up the oscillator in the Zenith Defy Inventor may not be as pristine as the carbon composite of the TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph , it is much more complicated for what it does. Dissimilar to conventional components made in new materials, the oscillator of the Defy Inventor makes new designing with generally new materials to accomplish a sensational accomplishment of precision all while killing the customary hairspring. This oscillator comprises both the equilibrium and the spring in one strong piece of silicon that vibrates at a very quick 18 Hz (129,600 vph). This cross sections with a departure wheel with adaptable teeth (likewise strong silicon) for an astonishing presentation of hyperactivity that is chronometer confirmed by Timelab just as being antimagnetic and coldhearted toward temperature.
It likewise is highlighted in a fairly fascinating case bearing the first Defy Lab’s aluminum froth material Aeronith as a bezel, giving a hint of material science that is appreciated from my perspective. This class is an extreme call, however I think the Defy Inventor is the most imaginative of the pack, regardless of whether another watch likewise has a recently developed material inside.
TM: Zenith’s Defy Lab was a disclosure in 2017. The reverberating silicon drive framework encapsulated a first for the business, and the advantages are self-evident: mechanical makes a stride nearer to quartz precision; low abundancy and high recurrence yield an astounding force save; broad utilization of manufactured components lessens the requirement for support concentrated oil. The innovation is to some degree cruel – most center components are of mechanical manufacture – however it represents designing development reliable with the soul of the “Chronometry” prize.
While others including Vaucher and De Bethune had examined such an innovation on a hypothetical level, Zenith and LVMH (there was critical TAG Heuer input) conveyed ten first-run guides to customers prior to reporting general creation in 2019. In the event that Zenith hadn’t just won the 2017 Innovation prize for the pre-creation Defy Lab, there would be no denying a Chronometry classification win for the new Defy Inventor.
IS: The Chronometry classification is about precision and the precision of any watch is directed by its controller, which ordinarily includes a Swiss switch escapement developed by British clockmaker Thomas Mudge in 1755 that by far most of brands change as well as add extra instruments to, for example, a tourbillon or steady force escapement in the event that they need more exactness (or advertising praise) than the standard escapement can provide.
I like remunerating ongoing advancement in these GPHG predictions, and as far as development alone the Defy Inventor has this class closed up by supplanting the complete Swiss switch controller and its around 30 sections with only one silicon component, the licensed Zenith Oscillator, beating at 18 Hz, which is multiple occasions quicker than the common oscillator. And all else being equivalent, speed = precision.
The just explanation I’m not picking the Defy Inventor as the victor of this class (however I speculate a couple of my associates will) is that while it drives the field for me in ongoing advancement, and especially chronometric development, I’m simply not prevailed upon outwardly by the remainder of the watch, especially the Aeronith (aluminum-polymer composite) bezel and skeletonized dial: I’m not fascinated by the appearance of the previous and the dial makes it hard to see/utilize the precision offered by the movement.
While looks aren’t all that matters, particularly in the Chronometry classification they are significant, and the Defy Inventor simply doesn’t work for me outwardly. Also, as we referenced in the presentations, this class isn’t judged equitably by precision alone – if by any means, as there is zero data about exactness for any of the pre-chosen watches here. While the Defy Inventor isn’t my own pick for this class, I imagine that it will be the jury’s decision and that is the thing that matters most.
Peak Defy Inventor: Experimental Compliant Tech Goes Into Serial Watch Production
The Zenith Defy Lab Highlights Technology That Could Change Future Watchmaking
For more data, kindly visit gphg.org/horlogerie/en/watches/resist innovator .
Quick Facts Zenith Defy Inventor
Case: 44 x 14.5 mm, titanium with Aeronith bezel
Development: programmed Zenith Caliber ZO 9100 with solid silicon oscillator; 32.8 mm breadth; 148 components including 18 gems; 18 Hz/129,600 vph recurrence, power hold 50 hours
Capacities: hours, minutes, hacking seconds
Cost: 18,900 Swiss francs
Martin: TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph
Tim: TAG Heuer Autavia Isograph
Sean: Zenith Defy Inventor
Joshua: Zenith Defy Inventor
Ian: Zenith Defy Inventor
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