Introducing: Farer Aqua Compressor Automatic Dive Watches
All three renditions of the Aqua Compressor; the Endeavor, the Leven, and the Hecla.
All three models inside the Aqua Compressor line are named after boats from the British Royal Navy, with the dark dial Endeavor, the blue dial Hecla, and the silver dial Leven. In like manner, each of the three models utilize a similar 41.5mm steel pad case, coming in at 12.5mm thick incorporating with a twofold domed sapphire gem and 300m (1,000 ft) of water resistance.
Surprisingly exactly as expected, Farer’s Aqua Compressor case is a utilitarian super compressor plan, where the water obstruction of the case increments as the case (and its gaskets) are just barely gotten by water pressure at profundity. Following a vital tenet of the Super Compressor recipe, Farer’s Aqua Compressor configuration includes a couple of screw down crowns for controlling time setting/winding (the bronze crown at two) and pivoting the slipped by time bezel (by means of the crown at four).
True to the Super Compressor format, the Aqua Compressor configuration utilizes double crowns, one for time setting, the other for controlling the interior plunge bezel.
With its dark dial and bezel, the Endeavor is the most exemplary as far as stylish. By comparison, the Hecla offers a completely extraordinary vibe with its silver bezel, blue dial, and huge numerals. With a silver sunray dial, applied bar markers, and an orange and dark split shading shared by both the moment and hour hands and the inner turning bezel, the Leven is, to my eyes, the most attractive of the three. As they have with past models, Farer gives explicit consideration to little subtleties, similar to the utilization of an emphasize shading on the tip of the seconds hand, or by planning each model with a totally particular bezel layout.
The strong dim green accents of the Leven function admirably against its orange, silver, and dark coloring.
Regardless of dial and bezel determination, every one of the three Aqua Compressors utilize the ETA 2824-2 out of a no-date design. Did you notice? None of these jump watches have a date show. Obvious through the sapphire showcase case back, Farer has enriched this elaboré grade 2824-2 with a custom rotor and, as could be, the development ticks at 4Hz and offers an influence hold of around 38 hours. While positively nothing noteworthy, at the asking cost it is ideal to see that Farer settled on a Swiss movement.
The show case back of the Aqua Compressor line shows the ETA 2824-2 ticking within.
For the Aqua Compressor, similarly as with most watches, the no-date format adds a welcome equilibrium and, based on the images, seems to function admirably with the larger than usual handset and intense marker plans chose by Farer, particularly on the Hecla.
The Leven model fitted to the Aqua Compressor’s incorporated dark elastic jump strap.
All three variations of the Farer Aqua Compressor Automatic are being sold through their site for $1,295, including both a steel arm band with a plunge augmentation and a fitted dark elastic jump tie with each watch. Authoritatively tossing their cap into the universe of plunge watches, the new Aqua Compressor looks great, with an intelligible presentation, a strong threesome of particular forms, and proof of a smart, even fun loving, consideration regarding detail.
For more, visit Farer on the web .