I found a solution on how to set the time digitally. what I did was got an old watch of mines that had the four push buttons two on each side and read what the four sides said on the old watch because my new watch didn't have any writing on either four sides. So basically the writing was similiar to how to work my new watch. The left button to the bottom was for the MODE, the upper left button was for the LIGHT, the upper right button was for START, and the lower right button was for RESET. I just worked with these buttons now that I had an idea and was able to set my digital part of the watch with a little effort. I hope that this may help someone who is having the similiar problem that I had.
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To set a basic wristwatch, simply pull the crown (the winder button at the 3:00 position on 99% of watches) out gently - it will click into adjusting position. Wind to send time and then push back in again.
Variations on this are: If you have a watch with date display, the crown will have 2 positions, the first click will be to set the date and the second click (fully out) is to set time. If you need to adjust the date, I suggest you wind the date to the day before you need and then use the second click to wind the hands to the correct date. This way you will be able to know if you have the hour at a.m or p.m position and avoid it have the date changing during the day instead of at night.
One last variation for wristwatches is a screw down crown. Some water resistant and sports models incorporate an added feature whereby the crown is threaded so it can be tightened down to avoid water entering - the most common place water gets into a watch! If you have one of these, you simply need to screw the crown anticlockwise until it pops out and then refer to the instructions above. Don't forget to push and screw the crown back in clockwise when you are done
Many of watch brands has outer bezel ring calibrated as TACHYMETER/ TACHOMETER. In simple words this is SPEEDOMETER on your wrist, like in your car. The only difference is: it does not work automatic, but you have to have some maths basics in your brain to make work it. The main thing is: As second is taken as measuring point (any wristwatch is moving sec by sec, min by min, hr by hr and so on), there is no actual possibility to measure speeds less than 60 km/h. This is because our time is divided to hours, minutes and seconds (1 hr=60 mins= 3600 secs), but ordinary watch on your wrist can't count smaller than a second, so, the starting point still is 60 for the majority. The best watch tachymeters are producing/manufacturing BREITLING, as they have very long relationship with aviators all over the world. Braitling watches can count up to 1/10 of second. OK, here is the link to learn basics of how to use tachymeter: http://www.mydigitallife.info/2006/12/10/how-to-use-tachymeter-function-on-watch-bezel-usage-instruction-and-definition/