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Re: Need a part
Here is the link to the user manual if you need it;
Page 12 gives you contact details for lacrosse support
Hope this helps, please ask again if not and i can hopefully find you another source :)
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It does greatly depend on the shape of the crystal. If it is an unusual shape, this would need a very skilled person to shape it correctly. If it is a regular round shape, these are easier to come by. This UK web site [link in blue] offers watch parts including crystals to give you an idea on prices. I use a vernier to measure the diameter and thickness of the crystal I wish to replace and UV activated glue to fix the replacement crystal in place and one of those UV nail lamps to cure the glue. This should be done in a clean environment and I use finger cots to prevent fingerprints. The whole process takes about 30 to 60 minutes. Any _competant_ watch repair place should be able to help you. At least you know the process now :) Acrylic Watch Glasses Tension Rings Flat Top High and Low Dome
You have to calibrate the compass. 1. Press the upper right button (switching to compass mode) 2. Press and hold upper left button. The "CALL" will appear on the display. You are in compass calibrating mode. 3. Rotate the watch horizontally (around his vertical axis) slowly, so to be sure that he point the North at least 2 times. 4. Now press the upper left button again to input the declination (this is the angle between the magnetic and real pole). It is different for the area around the world, that you want to explore. 5. Switch between the positions of the cipher by pressing bottom left. 6. Change the cipher by pressing bottom right. 7. Switch between the active position by pressing bottom left. Now you have to enter East or West declination 8. If you are ready press the upper left. "END" of calibration will appear on the screen
Once you calibrate and set the declination you can use the the compass by pressing upper right button. As the compass is very sensitive It is good idea to calibrate it on a field, far away of metal objects and electromagnetic fields (cables, ect.). You need to calibrate the compass each time you want to use it by different surrounding.
Remember the compass function of your watch need much more energy than the watch itself. Don`t worry to change the battery when dead. The water resistance remains good even after. Very robust and accurate device. I hope that should help.
It is primarily cosmetic - the bezel was originally designed for diving, military activities or similar where counting down time was critical.
Before digital stopwatches etc were built into watches as a feature, what you did as a diver was turn the bezel to the time (say 30 minutes) of air you had left, then the minute hand would travel around the face to the position 0 on the bezel, telling you 30 minutes had passed.
You often find compass directions, various job specific calculators etc on bezels also, but unless you need a stopwatch / time reminder and don't have that feature in the watch itself, then it is purely a tradition to include a rotating bezel.
The original bezels would have the time markings going the opposite way to the watch face usually, however on many modern watches, they often go the same way, allowing you to see how much time has passed, rather than how much you have left.
Hope this clears things up :)