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How to wind watch

Does it require manuel wind?

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1 Answer

How do i wind a stopped armani exchange watch.


Doesn't the watch have a quartz movement & require a battery?

That battery could need changing.

Jul 15, 2016 | Armani Exchange Watches

1 Answer

My invicta reserve Zeus bolt stopped working after not wearing for a little while and now I tried winding back up and it doesn't want to work


Most Invicta Bolt Zeus watches have a quartz movement and require a battery. I'm not sure there is any Zeus with a mechanical movement that needs winding. A jewelry store should be able to change the battery for a small fee if that's what it needs.

Mar 21, 2016 | Invicta Watches

1 Answer

How to wind Elgin FG8030 watch?


if self winder. shake/ rotate it , it will self wind from a counter weight inside. or if older it may require a key?

Feb 16, 2015 | Elgin Watches

1 Answer

I have a Movado Series 800 Subsea. It stops running when it's not worn. If I shake it, it starts up agin. I know it's a quartz hence a battery. Is it kenetic? The manual does not say.


It is not kinetic, the watch should run whether it is worn or not. A kinetic watch requires motion in order to wind a mechanical movement. A quartz movement requires a battery and that is all. You might want to change the battery.

Feb 17, 2014 | Watches

1 Answer

How do I set the time on an old Regina pocket watch. I can wind it and it runs well. The piece to wind the watch does not pull in or out to set the hands.


If you can wind your pocket watch using the crown, but you cannot see any way of setting the watch, you probably have a "lever-set" movement, though it's possible you might also have a "pin-set" movement. Do you see a little button you can push in, either at 1-2:00 or 10-11:00 on the watch case? If you, you have a pin set watch. Push and hold that little button in while you twist the winding crown, and that will let you set the time. End of problem.

Setting the time on a lever-set watch is a bit more complicated and will require taking off the front bezel of your pocket watch--the metal ring that holds the watch crystal in place. Pocket watch cases of this time are usually made in 3 pieces: the bezel, the main case body, and the back. The procedure used to remove your bezel depends on the type of watch case you have.

Take a close look at the front of your pocket watch. Do you see any hinges at the bottom (that is, below 6:00 and where the bezel meets the main case body)? I suspect that you won't, as double-hinged cases are usually associated with an older style of pocket watch, but it's worth checking. If you do see little hinges for the FRONT (it's more likely that the back will be hinged), then look for a little lip on the bezel that's used to pry open the front. Pull on that to open the case.

If you don't see hinges, which is what I expect, your front bezel unscrews. You can try to do this with your bare hands, but it's a lot easier if you have a bit of "gripping" rubber so your hands don't slip so badly. I have a small rectangle of shelf non-slip stuff that works perfectly for this. Turn the bezel counterclockwise. It may resist a little bit at first due to accumulated dirt, but then it should easily screw off.

Once you have the bezel away from the face, look closely at about 2:00 on the watch dial. Just at the edge of the dial, you should see a little lever or button. GENTLY pull this away from the watch face until it stops. Now, when you turn the winding crown, you should be able to set the time. Once the time is set, gently push the lever back to its prior position. Now, you should be able to wind the watch without changing the time.

Be very careful when screwing the bezel back onto the watch body. These parts typically have very fine threads, and it's easy to cross-thread the pieces. Don't force the two pieces together; once the threads catch properly, the front bezel will screw on easily without resistance.

An older style of pocket watch required the use of a little key to set the time from the back of the pocket watch movement. However, these watches were also wound by the same key, so the fact that you're able to wind this watch with a crown suggests to me that your watch doesn't use this system.

May 27, 2011 | Watches

1 Answer

My automatic omega watch stops after 20-24 hours eventhough i am promised it should last for 48hours if worn continuously for 48 hours.


Almost all automatic wristwatches made today have an 18-24 hour "power reserve" when fully wound. A 24 hour reserve is actually very, very good. I can't think of a modern self-winding wristwatch that has a 48-hour power reserve because that would require a super-long or much larger mainspring than would fit in a modern watch movement / case. There may be some hand-crafted or super-premium watches that can do this, but only a very select few.
Manual wind railroad pocket watches, which were some of the finest and most accurate mechanical watch movements ever made, generally had a 40-hour power reserve. That extra capacity was created by using a large mainspring to store the extra energy. These mainsprings could be used because of the much larger size of these watches, compared to modern wristwatches.
If you are concerned about keeping your watch ticking, even when you're not wearing it, you might want to look at a "watch winder"--basically, a small watch case that rotates the watch for you, keeping the automatic winding rotor moving and the watch ticking. In addition, sitting at a computer all day will wind your watch much less than walking and otherwise moving around. Even though you're wearing your watch, if you're not moving, you're not winding it.

May 09, 2011 | Watches

1 Answer

I have submariner Rolex watch and when I unscrewed the winding stem where I can manually wind it, I started to wind it and all of a sudden it was like something snapped and there was no more tension when I...


These watches are selfwinding so you should not have to use the crown to wind it up. (Although some watches have this as an alternative).

To wind it up shake it gently from side to side for some minutes and it should start.

No tension on the crown wheel is worrying. If you pull it further out and can adjust the time in position 3 (fully out) and the date (half way out), then it may be that no damage has been done. If you cannot adjust the time, then it looks like a trip to the dealer is required for repair.

Good luck!

Feb 10, 2011 | Rolex Submariner 16618 Wristwatch

1 Answer

I don't know how to set the date properly on my Tag Heuer formula 1 watch. Is there a time of the day that I should do it?


If you go to http://www.tagheuer.com/the-collection/tag-heuer-formula-1/men/quartz-chronograph/index.lbl?w=CAH1110.BA0850 , you will see a menu on the right of the screen.

Clcik on "user manual" to download the manual for your watch.

There are no instructions about setting the date apart from saying the date changes at midnight but you can advance the date by winding it past midnight. If you want to advance it more than one day, wind it back and then forward past midnight again. Repeat as many times as required until you reach the date you need.

How far back you need to wind the watch you will have to find by eaperimenting and observing when the date changes. You might hear a soft "click" when winding it backward, you can the wind it forward again.

Feb 01, 2011 | Tag Heuer Formula One

1 Answer

I don't know how to wind the watch....can you help?


WIND AT THE SAME TIME EVERY DAY. This is extremely important. In order to ensure that your watch keeps good time it must be wound at the same time every day. Most people like to do this at night before bed.
WIND ALL THE WAY. The watch must be wound all the way, or it will slowly lose the proper time and require constant resetting. Also, if not wound all the way, the watch may stop keeping time earlier than expected.
WIND IN THE RIGHT DIRECTION. Most European watches wind clockwise when the face of the watch is pointing towards you. Determine which way your watch winds, and stick to that direction. To figure this out, try to turn it both ways. The wrong way will either be extremely loose, or extremely tight.
Tips & Warnings
Keeping your watch clean and free of dust and dirt will also add to its longevity.
Contact the watch's manufacturer for any special and/or specific care methods.
Don't under or over wind you watch. When you start to feel resistance, STOP.

Aug 17, 2010 | Watches

1 Answer

Red hand for dual timezone


If your watch has mechanical- self winding movement, then ALL the gears, hands and functions are mechanically driven and executed. None of the hands can be winded, as the movement of the hands is the consequence of the releasing power of the winded mainspring. All hands (including dual time zone hand) can be udjusted only to the required time and the rest is done automatically by the gears, cogs and levers.
If the dual time zone hand is not functioning properly- there is some mechanical fault and you will have to get the watchmakers help to sort it out.

Do not forget to rate, please.

Mar 07, 2009 | Breitling Navitimer A2332212 G5 431A watch

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