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Horological Meandering: One thing I can think of is:

Inherently, due to the alarm function taking up 1/6 markings between hours (10 minutes each segment), it means it's difficult to accurately read minutes off the dial (which needs a 1/5 marking scale instead). Regards, skyeriding
8d
By: skyeriding
0

Independents: Its a convenience

When adjusting down to the second precisely, you'd like to usually start your watch with the seconds hand at 0. This is so that your minute hands are also aligned exactly along the minute track markings. For a conventional wristwatch, you'll have to wait until the seconds hand ticks to 0 before stop
1M
By: skyeriding
1

F.P. Journe: F.P. Journe Monopusher Split Seconds Chronograph – a Movement Analysis

Disclaimer: This article does not intend to promote or to undermine any aspects of the watch, and is purely a study of the movement out of interest by a non-professional hobbyist. Credit where its due that FP Journe made a new split-second watch for Only Watch 2017, and (unlikely) might see the poss
3M
By: skyeriding
15

Horological Meandering: Here's a rather obscure one: Erwin Sattler Regulateur Classica Secunda

Powered by a Habring2 deadbeat movement. www.erwinsattler.com .html#!div1 Regards, skyeriding
4M
By: skyeriding
1

A. Lange & Söhne: Personally, I prefer this over the triple...

The bridges are more aesthetically pleasing in my opinion. The triple split has a huge "plateau" due to the bridge which covers the hour split wheels - looks a little plain. Technology wise, that extra hour counter and split is not as technically sophisticated as the seconds/minutes counter. But I d
5M
By: skyeriding
2

A. Lange & Söhne: This video by Lange explains it:

youtu.be There is a finger on the seconds hand wheel. The finger gets blocked by a lever when the power reserve is low - preventing the watch from ticking. Regards, skyeriding
6M
By: skyeriding
1