Glashütte Original 100-14-02-02-05

100-14-02-02-05 : Glashütte Original Senator Observer Grey Calf

Senator Observer Grey Calf

Brand: Glashütte Original
Family: Senator
Reference: 100-14-02-02-05
Name: Senator Observer Grey Calf
Produced: 2012
Limited: No

Case

Material: Stainless steel
Glass: Sapphire
Back: Open
Shape: Round
Diameter: 44.00 mm
Height: 12.00 mm
W/R: 50.00 m

Dial

Color: Grey
Indexes: Arabic Numerals
Hands: Poire

Movement

Automatic movement with small seconds, big date and power reserve indicator; divided Glashütte three-quarter plate with stripe finish, intelligent automatic winding with uni-/bi-directional winding rotor, swan-neck fine adjustment, 21-carat oscillation weight, bevelled edges, blued screws, polished steel parts.

Type:Automatic
Brand:Glashütte Original
Caliber:100-14
Base: Glashütte Original 100-03
Display:Analog
Diameter:31.15 mm
Jewels:60
Reserve:55 h
Frequency:28800 bph
Time:Hours, Minutes, Small Seconds
Date:Big Date
Acoustic:Alarm
Additionals:Power Reserve Indicator

Description

Taking great pride in this tradition, Glashütte Original has developed a series of high-end mechanical observation watches. The first, a limited edition in white gold honouring the memory of Julius Assmann and Roald Amundsen, the Senator Observer 1911, was presented in advance of Baselworld in 2012. At the fair itself later that year came a stainless steel version featuring elegant silver-grained dial.

One of the finest makers of observation watches was Julius Assmann, whose Glashütte firm specialised in the manufacture of these handmade wonders. The precision and reliability of its observation watches - in particular under extreme weather conditions - made them indispensable instruments for navigation officers, pilots, and pioneering explorers such as Roald Amundsen, who took a number of observation watches with him on his legendary expedition to the South Pole.

A highly precise and reliable pocket watch produced by the Glashütte watch company Julius Assmann caught Amundsen’s attention in 1910, and he purchased it at the German Naval Institute in Hamburg. One year later, Amundsen and his team were the first human beings to reach the geographic South Pole.