In 2014, Jacobs and the company launched a very interesting replica watches for sale with what they call a luxury sports astronomy tourbillon. When they debuted, I had no chance to see this work in person, and I am not sure whether the original astronomical tourbillon case style was actually delivered, because according to these new 2015 Jacob & Co. The astronomy tourbillon picture has a brand new case design. The absolute complexity of the watch movement requires a lot of adjustments to make it work properly and years of effort. However, for 2015, Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon is back, it uses a new case design and a lot of “Jacob & Co.” This version is called Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon baguette With many diamonds.
You can watch the video from replica Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon last year. Most of the movement is placed on a series of four arms, rotating around the entire dial every 20 minutes. These robotic arms also move to produce other movements, such as keeping the dial in the correct direction to indicate the time, and operating the tourbillon. In summary, the entire gear working process of Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon is almost incredible. More importantly, although you may like or contradict the products produced by Jacob & Co., you must let them know that their exquisite craftsmanship is an important part of the luxury watch industry.
Compared with the large sapphire crystal bubble dome originally designed by astronomy, this new 2015 case is more meaningful. We are still working on computer rendering, but I am confident that the smaller sapphire crystal (now divided into a series of windows with a large window at the top), plus additional metal, makes the design more reasonable and more wearable. According to the brand, Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon has a width of 50 mm and a thickness of 25 mm. The case is 18k rose gold, and there are versions with and without diamonds.
Notice that there is no crown or thimble on the case? The movement is actually fixed and can be achieved by two “bow” folding crowns on the back of the case. The movement is of course the most interesting element of the Jacob & Co. astronomy tourbillon. It is unique to the fake Jacob & Co. movement JCEM01 and has a 48-hour power reserve and a tourbillon operating at 2.5 Hz. Surprisingly, the movement is made of only 235 parts – this seems very effective considering the complexity of the concept.
Technically, since the tourbillon moves around the entire dial every 20 minutes, it is a three-axis tourbillon. The other axis is the normal rotation you see from the tourbillon cage and rotates in its connecting arm. It is located opposite the dial to tell the time to balance the weight. On the other two arms, there is a hand-painted titanium metal small representative of the earth, while on the other arm there is a rotating disco ball, which rotates once every 60 seconds.
Really, disco ball? Okay, this is what I said. Jacob & Co. claims that spherical cut diamonds use the exclusive cutting process used by Jacob & Co for the first time to cut diamonds with 288 facets. This round diamond should represent the moon-this makes me wonder if our moon is actually a large disco ball, what would the “nightlife” on your planet look like. The look and feel of the Jacobs Astronomical Tourbillon Movement gives an astronomically complex feeling, but in reality it is only conceptually so. This is actually a sport for watching fun rather than strict functions, and it succeeded.
If the “standard” Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon copy watch is not enough, you can choose Jacob & Co. Astronomy Tourbillon French baguette, which replaces the night sky of the dial with baguette-cut diamonds. Diamonds are invisibly set on the dial and lugs, a total of 342 diamonds, weighing 16 carats. Although I personally do n’t consider myself a buying customer of Jacob & Co. astronomers, there may actually be some people who can enjoy this wrist-worn mechanical entertainment, which makes me very happy. Jacob & Co. began to shock, entertain and entertain again … this is exactly what I think Jacob & Co. astronomy tourbillon is for.