Introducing: The Moritz Grossmann ATUM Pure High Art, A Watch You Know With A New-Look Movement

Introducing: The Moritz Grossmann ATUM Pure High Art, A Watch You Know With A New-Look Movement

There’s a cool thing about the way that in case you’re wearing the ATUM Pure High Art, no one around you would realize that this is something besides the fundamental ATUM Pure (expecting you spend time with watch geeks who might perceive a Moritz Grossmann watch in any case). The watch begins with a similar 41mm tempered steel case and either a white, brushed blue, or brushed dark dial. You have the mark Moritz Grossmann sword molded hands loaded up with bunches of lume and a sub-seconds register at six o’clock. Nothing insane here.

The profoundly enhanced type 100.1.

But turn the watch over and you see the type 100.1 brightened significantly more luxuriously than the type 201.0 that is found in different adaptations of the ATUM Pure. Actually talking it’s the equivalent, with 198 sections, 20 of which are gems (three of which are in screwed gold chatons), fine change screws, a Nivarox balance spring, and a cantilevered balance rooster. The type is physically twisted with a 42-hour power hold. Be that as it may, the completion here is amazingly very good quality. You have wide striping on the German Silver three-quarter plate, hand-etching on the equilibrium chicken, white gems rather than the typical red, raised gold chatons that are profoundly cleaned, and snailing on the wrench wheel. It’s a long ways from the more straightforward and downplayed finish on the type 201.0. They scarcely look related at all.

Moritz Grossmann ATUM Pure High Art, Grey

Moritz Grossmann ATUM Pure High Art, Blue

Moritz Grossmann ATUM Pure High Art, White

One thing that ties the whole ATUM assortment together is the one of a kind framework for setting the watch. At the point when you pull the crown, the seconds hand stop and the crown adjusts right away back properly. From that point you can set the watch ordinarily. At the point when you’re set, you clearly can’t push the crown once again into the right spot – all things considered, you press the catch around four o’clock and the development reconnects. This keeps you from unintentionally modifying the time as you push the crown back in. It’s however beguiling as it very well might be reasonable and a decent detail that sets these watches apart.

From the front, the ATUM Pure High Art looks precisely like the other steel ATUM watches.

The ATUM Pure High Art is a restricted version, with only 15 watches being created in each white, blue, and dark. All retail at a similar cost of $20,500.

For more, visit Moritz Grossmann on the web .