TX Watch Company Unveils its 400 Series Perpetual Weekly Calendar

Aug 03, 2009
TX watch-making house has recently enriched its timekeeping companion spectrum with a novel dress watch - the TX 400 Series Perpetual Weekly Calendar.

TX, a three-year old watch company, which belongs to the Timex Group, is known for its specialization in complicated, high-end quartz timepieces. This watchmaker has marked the latest months with the release of a few supremely attractive models.

The novel perpetual calendar watch is a worthy representative of the brands lineup. Similar to the most perpetual calendars, it offers a date function of matchless precision until 2100, accounting even for short months and leap year.

Contrary to the majority of its counterparts, this perpetual calendar utilizes analog quartz technology: it proves to be much more affordable than an automatic perpetual movement.

All available interpretations come with a 316L stainless steel case, measuring 46 mm in diameter.

The case is not oversized: it has rather standard dimensions. Other models from the TX line happen to be much larger. The exterior of this dress watch resembles an iconic Rolex timepiece.

The TX 400 Series Perpetual Weekly Calendar boasts 100-meter water-resistance.
The watch is accompanied either by a genuine leather strap or a stainless steel bracelet.

The model is carefully thought out down to the last detail. Thus, the case, bezel, bracelet, crown and pusher demonstrate a remarkable and quite an expensive combination of polished and brushed surfaces.

This timepiece presents no difficulty in operating. All functions are regulated by either the crown or the single pusher. The non-locking crown turns setting of the time and date into a delightful process: you have just to pull it out and turn. In order to view the month, you have to tap the pusher once. In a few seconds the date hand will reset.

All TX watches are assembled with synthetic sapphire crystals, characterized by a high level of scratch resistance.

Topic: TX
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Ask a Question

posted by: Ben / Aug 13, 2009 06:02 AM
Is there a version where the week begins on Sunday?

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