Lange A Lange & Soehne, Germany’s top watchmaking brand, has always been known in the industry for its low-key and rigorous watchmaking technology. At SIHH 2011, although Lange A & Soehne did not have any particularly amazing works, An overlapping eccentric dial design of the Richard Lange Tourbillon ‘Pour le Mérite’ tourbillon watch won rave reviews. And the continuation of the traditional Saxonia series and Lange Zeitwerk Striking Time timepiece series also released a new taste in the dull. Richard Lange Tourbillon ‘Pour le Mérite’ Tourbillon
Lange’s fourth timepiece with the honor of ‘Pour le Mérite’ has a built-in sesame chain drive system and a tourbillon with a patented stop-second function.
The design inspiration was inspired by Johann Heinrich Seyffert, a master watchmaker popular with the court and scientists at the time in the 18th-19th century. His design concept influenced a large number of later watchmakers, not only pushing the fine watchmaking art in Dresden, Germany. The rise of Ferdinand Adolf Lange led to the establishment of Germany’s first watchmaking factory in 1845.
The new Richard Lange Tourbillon “Pour le Mérite” tourbillon watch is based on Johann’s 1807 pocket watch designed in 1807. The platinum dial’s unique dial structure is eye-catching. When overlapping eccentric dials Circle, the large minute circle placed above is the main part, and the second and hour dials of the relatively small area, which are distributed on the left and right of the vertical center axis, are relatively small. This unique layout method comes from the precise hour in the 18th century Device, in addition to serving as a timekeeping service and aligning the time of the observatory, it is also used to synchronize the time for the new watch. .
The round dial of the RICHARD LANGE TOURBILLON “Pour le Mérite” watch has a round cutout, which is penetrated by the minute scale above and the embedded tourbillon bridge, and the tourbillon frame is now in it. However, the details of the tourbillon can only be fully revealed between 12:00 and 6:00. Once at 6 o’clock, the dial engraved with Roman numerals VIII, IX, and X instantly turns into the display window to complete the hour operation. This operation is driven by a precise switching device, which ensures that the dial area rotates 90 degrees every 6 hours, and the time display is equally clear regardless of day and night. At 12 o’clock, the hour hand dial disappears quickly, and in the next 6 hours, as the tourbillon rotates and reciprocates at the same time, it appears again. Limited edition of 100 platinum versions, hand-stitched alligator strap, solid platinum folding buckle.