| |Retail Price $6,900
Brand Graham Model Chronofighter Oversize Black Sahara Reference 2CCAU.B02A.T13N Case Diameter - 47 mm , steel with black PVD case, Black carbon left hand fast-action start/stop trigger and black rubber reset pusher.Black ceramic bezel, Smoked sapphire crystal case back.
Dial Dial Black dial, snailed hours and minutes counters, Beige Super-LumiNova hands, numerals and indexes, Beige chrono and minutes, counter hands, Telemeter scale Crystal Scratch Resistant Sapphire Movement Calibre Calibre G1747, automatic chronograph, 28'800 A/h (4Hz), Incabloc shock absorber, 25 jewels, Power reserve : 48 hours Bracelet Beige fabric strap Clasp Black ceramic pin buckle Water Resistance 330 feet / 100 m
Black Tag Watches is NOT an authorized dealer of any brand watch we sell. We source our watches from authorized dealers and other direct, reliable sources. We guarantee all watches to be 100% genuine, (excluding the warranty card/book), and with the original serial number intact and unaltered. Watch comes with a full coverage 1-year warranty protection plan from our firm.
Graham is an unrepentantly English name for an exquisitely English watch. If you're interested in the minutiae of watch making, Graham was the surname of George Graham, born in 1673, master watchmaker who lived in Fleet Street in London.London was definitely the place to be if you were interested in watchmaking in the 17th and 18th centuries. A highly developed city, it had a business culture, the world's first scientific society and a navy all of which had pressing time keeping requirements.Like many Brits before and after him, Graham was more interested in generating lots of ideas than in making money. He created several inventions but never patented any of them.For example, he created the first stopwatch. He devised a mercury pendulum system for making clocks more accurate in very hot and very cold weather. He also invented the dead-beat escapement which made clocks more accurate in general and built the master clock for Greenwich Royal Observatory. The escapement he invented is today simply known as the Graham Esca