OCEAN CRAWLER – Titanium “Ocean Navigator” Meteorite Line

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The new, titanium “Ocean Navigator” Meteorite dial is part of the second line created by Ocean Crawler, joining the initial Champion Diver watch collection. The Ocean Navigator has two bezels, an internal solar compass, and an external sapphire timing bezel. The titanium case has a patent pending 3-crown design. Detailed specs are as follows:

Case Diameter (excluding crown): 43.1mm
Case Thickness: 14.8mm, Lug-To-Lug: 50mm, Lug Width: 20mm
Case Material: Titanium
Dial: Meteorite
External Bezel: Unidirectional Rotating Sapphire Bezel with 120 Clicks and Swiss 
SuperLuminova Markers
Internal Bezel: Bidirectional Solar Compass Bezel.
Movement Accuracy: +/- 3 seconds/day in 3 positions
Water Resistance: 600 meters, 2000-feet or 60 ATM
Movement: Sellita Sw200
Frequency: 28’800 vibrations per hour
Power Reserve: 44 hours

Traveling to different hemispheres presents no problem for this watch. The solar compass works by first pointing the hour hand to the direction of the sun. Then, one moves the internal bezel by turning the crown to match the hours on the bezel to the current hour of the day. The orange markers are for the Northern Hemisphere, and white markers are for Southern Hemisphere. Finally, holding the hour hand pointing towards the sun, the internal bezel will show the cardinal points of North, South, East, and West.

The manufacturers suggested retail price is $1,499 with a limited edition run of 100 units. A five-year warranty is offered on all Ocean Crawler watches.

About Ocean Crawler: Ocean Crawler is an American watchmaking company based in Rochester, New York, specializing in self-winding and automatic mechanical watches. Its aim is to produce high quality, high-end watches with a focus on reliability, durability, 
accuracy, and style. The style aesthetics express nostalgic sophistication but they are built for contemporary adventurists with an active lifestyle. The watches are built to withstand 
extreme environments and must pass 10 different shock tests before being released, including he high impact hammer test which submits the watch to an impact equivalent to 6,000 G. The watch has to remain unharmed and fully functional afterwards, maintaining a high standard of accuracy.