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Orient Clothing For Men

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Orient #BEM6Q002F Men's Green Dial Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q002F Men's Green Dial Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #SEL06001B Men's Stainless Steel M-Force Beast Diver Power Reserve Automatic Watch Orient #SEL06001B Men's Stainless Steel M-Force Beast Diver Power Reserve Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient #BEM5V002W Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5V002W Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #BEM6Q002C Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q002C Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient Men's YFH04001D Star Retro-Future Automatic Watch Orient Men's YFH04001D Star Retro-Future Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

Orient FH04001D Retro Future Airplane Automatic men's watch features a 44mm wide and 13mm thick solid stainless steel case with a fixed bezel and a textured screw-down crown. Orient FH04001D is powered by an accurate Japanese 46S50 automatic self-winding movement with 23 jewels. This stylish watch also features a semi skeleton blue dial with white accent silver tone luminous hands and hour markers along with the 40-hour power reserve indicator function, scratch resistant sapphire crystal and water resistant to 100 meters. Orient FH04001D is equipped with a 22mm wide solid stainless steel bracelet with a fold-over deployant safety clasp. Orient FH04001D men's Retro Future Airplane semi skeleton blue dial automatic power reserve watch is brand new and comes in an original Orient gift box and is backed by a 1 year limited warranty.

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Orient Men's CFT00002M Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch Orient Men's CFT00002M Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

The reason why this particular line of semi-skeleton stands out is because this watch is Marcus Grönholm-inspired. Marcus Grönholm, former rally car driver, is recognized for his victories in the World Rally Championship in 2000 and 2002. He is known to be a fearless driver that never gets intimidated by the thrill of racing. Likewise, you must not be intimidated by the complex functions of this watch. People find this watch to be special, because it combines the quality of a sporty look with the value of intricate design to create a timepiece that Marcus Grönholm would wear himself. Some people would look at the dial (face) of this watch and get intimidated by the complex designs and functions. They should, however, be amazed and intrigued by the many features and attributes that this watch has to offer. You will notice that this semi-skeleton has 7 holes. Within these holes you are able to see the mechanisms that operate watch. One feature of this timepiece that is unique is that this watch has a slide rule. This means that the owner is able to turn the inner bezel (the ring of the watch) so that it could perform such functions as multiplication, division, addition, subtraction, currency conversion, and distance conversion. This can be done by rotating the crown (time-setting piece) located on the 4 o’clock indicator. Unlike other Orient watches, the time-changing crown for this particular piece is located at the 9 o’clock indicator. Two facts about the crowns that you might find interesting are that they are both screw down (which means they keep water from entering the case), and that they each have the Orient logo. This semi-skeleton dial has luminescent time indicators as well as hour indicators. This allows for the owner to view the time during the evening. Another interesting feature of this watch is that it is water resistant up to 100 meters. Located near the 6 o’clock position is the power reserve indicator, which allows for you to measure the stored power in the spring of the watch in units of hours. Since this watch is a mechanical watch, it is powered by the spring of the watch; therefore, the watch will power itself for up to 40 hours when it is being worn. You will notice that this watch comes with a sapphire crystal. This basically means that the glass used in this watch is equipped with a more scratch- and shatter-resistant material. If you look at the back of the watch, you will see that it is an exhibition caseback. This allows for you to view the complex mechanics that power this watch. By looking into the caseback glass, you can view the rotor (semi-circular piece that pivots back-and-forth), which is dressed with the official Orient logo stamp on it. The band comes in either solid stainless steel or genuine leather. For the bands that come in metal, the first two links are tapered followed by untapered links. Another interesting characteristic is that the band has both matte and finished links to provide a two-tone variation to the watch. The metal band also comes with the double-locking deployment clasp that gives added security. For the genuine leather band, the clasp comes in a deployment clasp. Both clasps prevent the watch from coming off unintentionally. This collection comes in a wide range of looks. For the metal band watches, the dials are in different colors: black, orange, white, and yellow. The leather bands come with different color variations for the leather, the leather stitching, and the dials. The black leather bands have three different variations: black dial with white leather stitching, orange dial with orange leather stitching, and white dial with white leather stitching. The last variation is the blue leather band, which comes in a blue dial and white leather stitching.

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Orient Men's CFTAB002W Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch Orient Men's CFTAB002W Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

Orient’s semi-skeleton mechanical sports watch offers a sporty look to owners. The bold design gives out an elaborate regard to the consumer’s taste. Just from looking at the dial, you will notice the semi-skeleton design that corresponds with the rest of the watch’s racecar motif. The watch balances sporty with casual; it is suitable for casual wear to business casual. This watch is known for its distinctive designs mainly because of its exhibition dial. You will notice the semi-skeleton watch allows for the owner to look into the internal part of the watch. The purpose of this feature is so that the owner can view the movement and the crown (stem or pin). There are a total of 3 exhibition holes located at the power reserve indicator, the 3 O’clock position, and the 9 o’clock position. One distinguishable design is the impression of the steering wheel at the 9 o’clock position, which covers the balance wheel of the watch. Both the 1950’s racing numerals, as well as the time and hour indicators, are luminescent so that they can be viewed during the evening without any difficulty. The dial faces come in two different colors: black or white. The model variations offer black and white dials for the metal bands, while the leather band models only come in black dials with a choice of black or brown leather. The last variation has a black theme on the dial, the leather band and case. The case itself is very intricate because of its design. It includes screws around the crown and the case that offers a very mechanical look. If you look at the side of the watch, you can see the prism-shaped caseback and the curved crystal that encompasses the dial of the watch. A racecar windshield influences the unique exhibition caseback for this semi-skeleton. This allows you to view the complication that is powering the watch. Because the watches are automatic, there are no batteries or electronic capacitors. Right above the exhibition caseback is the official Orient logo. The crown is in an interesting hexagonal shape. The piece has a solid stainless steel construction, and the case withstands water depths of up to 100m. You will also notice that the hexagonal crown is screwed down so that water does not enter the case. The power reserve indicator specifies the amount of energy, in units of hours, that is stored in the springs of the automatic watches. When the watch is still, it will consume the stored power in the spring. The power reserve indicator lets you know how much power you have left in your spring in units of hours. Just like a gas gauge, you can expect to see the power reserve indicator to go upwards as you are wearing it and decrease if the watch is stationary. At full charge, Orient Watch will run 40 hours without motion. This power reserve indicator is located just under the 12 0’ clock position. The bands come in either metal or genuine leather. The metal bands contain the combination of both finished and unfinished metals. The purpose of this mixture is to create a 3-D look as well as an arrangement of texture to the watch. In both sides of the case, the first couple of links are tapered followed by un-tapered links. The clasp for this metal band watch has a double-locking buckle that guarantees security for the owner so that the watch does not open unintentionally. Near the double locking buckle, there is another Orient logo on the clasp. The genuine leather bands come in 2 separate colors of either brown or black. Both brown and black bands have white stitching on both edges of the leather band. The leather bands do not have the same clasps as the metal ones. Instead, the leather band uses a deployment clasp, which means you don’t have to set the length of the leather band every time you wear the watch.

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Orient Men's CEM75002D 200M Stainless Steel Dial Diver Watch Orient Men's CEM75002D 200M Stainless Steel Dial Diver Watch More Info Product cell

This is a new, larger, stronger built version of the extremely popular Orient Mako. The Mako II has a larger case size (46mm), an improved and beefier bracelet, a larger uni-directional bezel with easier to read numbers, and larger hour markers that are treated with luminous material. The second hand is now moon-shaped and luminous to help let you know your watch is operating under water and in the dark. Inside is the "bullet-proof" Orient 21-jewel automatic (self-winding) movement. Features a screw-down crown and case back. Case: Solid stainless steel, both polished and brushed, 46mm (w/o crown), 13mm thick. Band: Solid stainless steel, deployant closure with pushbutton release, 22mm. Water Resistance: 20 ATM. Warranty: 1 Year.

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Orient Men's FTV00001B0 Enterprise Analog Japanese-Automatic Silver Watch Orient Men's FTV00001B0 Enterprise Analog Japanese-Automatic Silver Watch More Info Product cell

Quartz movement Case diameter: 42mm Mineral crystal Chronograph movement Water resistant to 330 feet (100 m): suitable for snorkeling, as well as swimming, but not diving

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Orient #BEM5L00JR Gold Men's Tri Star Luminous Dial Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5L00JR Gold Men's Tri Star Luminous Dial Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #CEU07001B Men's Multi Year Calendar Automatic Watch Orient #CEU07001B Men's Multi Year Calendar Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient Men's CDH00002B Explorer Power Reserve Meter Watch Orient Men's CDH00002B Explorer Power Reserve Meter Watch More Info Product cell

A stately and sophisticated timepiece with lots of "WOW" factor, this Orient watch stands head and shoulders above the competition. Featuring a sleek and durable design that is buoyed by world renown craftsmanship, Orient watches boast only the best Japanese movements. Don't miss out on your opportunity to own this Orient today!

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Orient #BEM5V001B Men's Facet Glass Gold Tone Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5V001B Men's Facet Glass Gold Tone Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #BEM6Q004W Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q004W Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient Chronograph FOCUS BRIGHT COLOR Series Men's Watch WV0411TT Orient Chronograph FOCUS BRIGHT COLOR Series Men's Watch WV0411TT More Info Product cell

Orient Chronograph NEO70's FOCUS BRIGHT COLOR Series Men's Watch WV0411TT

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Orient #BEM5V002F Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5V002F Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #FEM0401NK Men's Tri Star Gray Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #FEM0401NK Men's Tri Star Gray Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #FEM0401HC Men's Gold Tone Tri Star Gold Dial Automatic Watch Orient #FEM0401HC Men's Gold Tone Tri Star Gold Dial Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #FEM0401NN Men's Tri Star Green Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #FEM0401NN Men's Tri Star Green Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient STAR retro-future bikes model automatic winding WZ0011DA men's watch Orient STAR retro-future bikes model automatic winding WZ0011DA men's watch More Info Product cell

Engineered for the connoisseur of aesthetic simplicity, the Power Reserve Series is assured through a power reserve indicator that indicates the watch's remaining power.

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Orient Men's YFH03002M Star Retro-Future Yellow Automatic Watch Orient Men's YFH03002M Star Retro-Future Yellow Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

Orient FH03002M Retro Future Motorcycle Automatic men's watch features a 44mm wide and 12mm thick solid stainless steel case with a fixed bezel and a textured screw-down crown. Orient FH03002M is powered by an accurate Japanese 46S50 automatic self-winding movement. This stylish watch also features a semi skeleton orange dial with white accent blue luminous hands and hour markers along with the 40-hour power reserve indicator function, scratch resistant mineral crystal and water resistant to 100 meters. Orient FH03002M is equipped with a 22mm wide solid stainless steel bracelet with a fold-over deployant safety clasp. Orient FH03002M men's Retro Future Motorcycle semi skeleton orange dial automatic power reserve watch is brand new and comes in an original Orient gift box and is backed by a 1 year limited warranty.

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Orient #FEM5L00QR Men's Tri Star Luminous Dial Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #FEM5L00QR Men's Tri Star Luminous Dial Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient ET0K002B Men's Cosmos Black Dial Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient ET0K002B Men's Cosmos Black Dial Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient #BEM6Q004N Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q004N Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #CEU07004U Men's Multi Year Calendar Automatic Watch Orient #CEU07004U Men's Multi Year Calendar Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient #BEM5V002B Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5V002B Men's Facet Glass Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient Men's Bambino ER24001B Leather Quartz Watch Orient Men's Bambino ER24001B Leather Quartz Watch More Info Product cell

The new Orient Bambino dress watch features an Orient made 21-jewel automatic movement, a black dial with rose gold tone applied hour markers, matching rose gold tone hands, a rose gold tone plated case, a solid screw-in stainless steel case back, date window at 3:00, a domed mineral crystal, and a black leather strap. Great watch for wearing to the office or out for dinner. It is nice and thin and wears well on all wrist sizes. Movement: Orient 21-jewel Automatic (self winding) Case: Rose Gold Plated stainless steel, 40mm x 11.8mm thick. Back: Solid screw-in back Crystal: Hardened Mineral Band: Black leather strap, buckle closure, 20mm. Water Resistant: 50 meters Warranty: 1 Year

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Orient #BEM6Q002P Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q002P Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #BEM5V001D Men's Facet Glass Gold Tone Stainless Steel Automatic Watch Orient #BEM5V001D Men's Facet Glass Gold Tone Stainless Steel Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #BEM6Q004M Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q004M Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #FEM0401PU Men's Tri Star Brown Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #FEM0401PU Men's Tri Star Brown Dial Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient EV0M002B Men's Lexington Dial Leather Strap Automatic Watch Orient EV0M002B Men's Lexington Dial Leather Strap Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

Orient EV0M002B Lexington automatic men's watch features a 42mm wide and 12mm thick solid stainless steel case with a textured push and pull crown. Orient EV0M002B is powered by a reliable Orient Caliber 46E40 automatic movement. This stylish watch also features a sharp looking black dial with luminous accents silver tone hands and hour markers along with the day-date display function, protected by scratch resistant mineral crystal, and water resistant depth is 30 meters. Orient EV0M002B is equipped with a 20mm wide genuine black leather strap with buckle clasp. Orient EV0M002B men's Lexington black dial black leather strap automatic watch is brand new and comes in an original Orient gift box and is backed by an 1 year manufacturer warranty.

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Orient #DH01002B Men's Voyager Stainless Steel Dial Dual Time Power Reserve Automatic Watch Orient #DH01002B Men's Voyager Stainless Steel Dial Dual Time Power Reserve Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient #BEM6Q004J Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch Orient #BEM6Q004J Men's Tri Star Standard Self Winding Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient #SEL06001D Men's Stainless Steel M-Force Beast Diver Power Reserve Automatic Watch Orient #SEL06001D Men's Stainless Steel M-Force Beast Diver Power Reserve Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing.

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Orient EM7C002B Men's Thresher Stainless Steel Automatic Dial Watch Orient EM7C002B Men's Thresher Stainless Steel Automatic Dial Watch More Info Product cell

Orient EM7C002B Thresher automatic men's watch features a 44mm wide and 12mm thick solid stainless steel case with black ion plated unidirectional rotating bezel and textured crown. Orient EM7C002B is powered by an accurate Japanese Orient caliber 46943 automatic movement. This stylish watch also features a sharp looking black dial with luminous hands and hour markers, day-date display window at 3 o'clock, 40 hour power reserve, scratch resistant mineral crystal, and water resistant to 100 meters. Orient EM7C002B is equipped with a 22mm wide solid stainless steel bracelet with deployment clasp. Orient EM7C002B Men's Thresher stainless steel automatic black dial watch is brand new and comes in an original Orient gift box and is backed by an 1 year manufacturer warranty.

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Orient Men's CEZAB005B0 Power Reserve Indicator Watch Orient Men's CEZAB005B0 Power Reserve Indicator Watch More Info Product cell

Automatic, self-winding movement Case diameter: 36x40mm Mineral crystal Power reserve indicator Water resistant to 99 feet (30 M): withstands rain and splashes of water, but not showering or submersion

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Orient Men's CFM00002B Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch Orient Men's CFM00002B Power Reserve Semi-Skeleton Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

This is one of our best selling watches. It has a 21 jewel Japanese automatic (self-winding) movement, power reserve indicator, date wheel, luminous silver hands and numbers, orange sub dial hands and uni-directional rotating dive bezel/tachymeter, screw down crown, mineral crystal, and exhibition back. Case: Solid stainless steel, polished, 43mm (w/o crown), 14mm thick. Band: Solid stainless steel, deployant closure w/pushbutton release, 22mm. Water Resistance: 10 ATM Warranty: 1 Year

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Orient #FEM0401FD Men's Gold Tone Stainless Steel Tri Star Blue Dial Automatic Watch Orient #FEM0401FD Men's Gold Tone Stainless Steel Tri Star Blue Dial Automatic Watch More Info Product cell

About Orient: Orient Watch was formally established in July 13th, 1950 in Tokyo. However, the history of Orient Watch really dates back to 1901, when Shogoro Yoshida, the founder of Orient, opened a wholesale watch store in Ueno, Japan. Orient Watch has always focused on mechanical watches, primarily automatic watches with its own in-house automatic movements Orient was once part of the "Big Three" watch companies in Japan along with Citizen and Seiko. In the 70s, when mechanical watch companies faced hardship from the mass introduction of inexpensive quartz watches, Citizen and Seiko took the path of mass producing quartz watches, Orient stuck with what it did best, making mechanical watches. Today, Seiko owns a controlling stake in Orient. Orient, however, continues to make its own mechanical movements. For its quartz models, it uses Seiko's quartz movements. What sets Orient apart from other watch companies is really the fact that Orient has always been focusing on making its mechanical movements better and more reliable. It is unusual today to find a watch company that makes its own movement selling watches at prices offered by Orient. Most of the watch companies that do make in-house movements are big name specialized watch companies such as Patek Philippe whose watches ranges from tens of thousands of dollars to hundreds of thousands of dollars. To find a specialized watch company that uses in-house movements selling its watches at prices that are affordable to most people is truly refreshing

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Orient Clothing For Men - ShopStyle Canada