Skip to main content
Home first level seperator Apparel second level seperator Watches

The First Worldwide Atomic Solar Watch

This is the first solar watch that can receive signals from six atomic clock radio broadcasts worldwide, providing unerring timekeeping while eliminating the need to set the time or replace a battery. It updates itself up to six times per day from time signals broadcast by radio clocks located in the U.S., UK, Germany, Japan (two clocks), and China. The watch will attempt to receive a signal from the nearest radio clock trasmitter (based upon the home city you select). Photovoltaic cells in the watchface capture sunlight and convert it into power for the built-in battery, lasting up to seven months without further exposure to light once fully charged. It automatically adjusts for Daylight Saving Time and provides the time in 48 cities worldwide. It has a 1/100th second stopwatch, countdown timer, and four alarms. It has a durable resin exterior that resists shocks and a double sealed case back and sealed buttons; water-resistant down to 600'. 2" Diam. x 1/2" H. (2 oz.)

Lifetime Guarantee

The First Worldwide Atomic Solar Watch comes with The Hammacher Schlemmer Lifetime Guarantee. Items that we sell are guaranteed for their normal life under standard non-commercial use.

Should any product fail to meet your expectations, we will replace it or refund the cost of the item less shipping and service fees. Returns older than one year will be credited in form of a gift certificate.

Should you have any questions, we are available seven days a week (Monday - Friday 7:30 AM - 9 PM EST and Saturday - Sunday 7:30 AM - 8 PM EST) Please call 1-800-321-1484 to speak with a specialist or email us at customerservice@hammacher.com to receive a response within 24 hours or less.

Item 76691
Price $99.95
We regret that this item is no longer available.

May we recommend:

The First Worldwide Atomic Solar Watch.
Hover and click to magnify, click again to zoom.
The First Worldwide Atomic Solar Watch.
It updates itself up to six times per day from time signals broadcast by radio clocks located in the U.S., UK, Germany, Japan (two clocks), and China.
Path2Response Pixel