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Battery replacement I haven't used this watch in quite some time, and now I believe the battery is dead, as the hands no longer move and there is no digital image on the screen. How do I replace the battery? Thx

Posted by Nick DeBarmore on

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What model is this and the company? you just have to take the back of it off,either by twisting the back cover or unscrewing it.

Posted on Jun 28, 2007

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0helpful
1answer

Hands wont move but the digital part works

That watch might take two batteries when it's open there should be a big battery which is a lithium but under it will be a silver oxide batter that needs to be replaced if there is not then the analog has to be lubricated and spun out the worst case senerial is u will have to replace the movement remember all was change ur batteries asap when the go dead. Digital batteries always last longer than the analog batts do

Btw, I’m available to help over the phone in case u need at https://www.6ya.com/expert/gerald_b9936683ef6d97c6

Apr 22, 2017 • The Watches
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1answer

I've had the Avalon EXC talking watch for just a little over a year. A month ago, the battery quit, so I went to a store that had a jewelry counter and they replaced the battery. After just a month, it...

Some of these talking watches have 2 batteries, one for the voice and one for the hands, the one for hands is underneath the talking part. A lot of people don't know this and,just change the top battery. All watch batteries are the same voltage but the better brands tend to last longer, a good Swiss battery is the way to go. The more you use the talking function the more power you,will use
1helpful
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I have a FOSSIL mens wristwatch model # AM3423. I recently had a watch repair person replace the battery. Battery type and charge confirmed. I received the watch used as a gift from a relative who was...

Quartz watches stop working most often for one of three reasons: (1) dead battery; (2) dirt in the gears blocking the train; and (3) a bad crystal. This is the order in which I typically troubleshoot watches.

If the watch isn't working after you change the battery, first check to see that the stem is fully pushed in. A watch movement can shift just enough inside the case that a stem sometimes looks pushed in, but isn't quite in far enough to re-engage the movement. Pull out and push in the stem a few times to see if that changes anything.

Next, assuming that the battery is indeed fine, look closely at the second hand. Is it moving at all, even a tiny bit? Hold the watch up to your ear. Is there any kind of "chunk" sound about once every second? If you can answer "yes" to either of these questions, a speck of dirt has gotten into the movement and is preventing the gears from moving freely. It doesn't take more than a a big spec of dust to cause this. Sometimes, advancing the time will move the gears enough to cause the dirt to fall out. Some watch repair places also have a special machine that spins the hands rapidly to blow out or compact any dirt in the train. It's usually not economically rational to have the movement professionally cleaned beyond this point.

Finally, if you don't hear anything coming from your watch, the battery is good, and the setting stem is pushed firmly and completely into the watch movement, you may have a bad quartz timing crystal. It does happen, and when it does, the only repair is to replace the entire watch movement. Sometimes, that's affordable; sometimes, it just doesn't make sense.

Good luck!
0helpful
1answer

Quit moving

Have you tried replacing the battery?
0helpful
2answers

Question 1:Well,this guy was gonna throw away this watch,so i asked him if i could have it.Now i have a Guess G65023G watch that doesn't work. I want to fix that. Problem 1:The minute hand turns when...

Well, thats a good watch. however, based on the conditions of your watch, probably, its battery is not dead. some of its mechanism were not in place or broken. Repairing it is advisable. Afterall it has no scratches like what you've said. So go for repair men!
1helpful
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I haven't worn my fossil watch (FS 4337 model) for some time & decide to wear it & shook it, adjust it, & it dosn't work. Usually when I don't wear it for about 2 weeks, I shake it...

If you have a Fossil FS4337 Chronograph, shaking the watch shouldn't be doing anything other than exercising your muscles; the movement is a battery-driven quartz movement whose movement is controlled only by whether the stem has been pulled out (stopping the movement and saving power) or whether the battery still has enough power to activate the stepping motors that move the watch hands. Based on the symptoms that you've described, I would suggest that it's probably time to change your watch battery.

Often, when a watch battery is running low but isn't completely dead, pulling the stem into time-setting mode will stop the movement and permit the battery to "rest," giving it (briefly) a bit more reserve amperage to put out when you push the stem back in. That's how you can sometimes get a quartz watch to run for a few minutes after the battery appears to be dead. That may also be why your watch has started running again after you've set the time and date.

Fossil analog quartz watches tend to use silver oxide (usually #377 or #379) batteries instead of longer-lasting lithium batteries. In ordinary use, I would expect a silver oxide battery to provide between 1 and 2 years of service before it needs to be replaced. I can't remember if Fossil chronographs (which also use quartz movements) use a silver oxide or lithium battery. Lithium batteries often provide an additional year or two of service in analog watches, compared to silver oxide cells; digital watches using them supposedly may last as long as 10 years with a lithium battery, assuming you don't use the backlight or audible alarm functions. Note, however, that these batteries are different sizes and different voltages, so you can't substitute one for the other.

Finally, none of this advice applies if you have a Fossil watch with a true mechanical movement in it. In that case, gently shaking the watch may spin the winding rotor enough to start the watch back up again. However, an even faster way of winding those watches is to use the winding / time set crown to wind the mainspring directly instead of relying on the geared-down action of the winding rotor. Automatic watches can bind up if they are not used for a period of time; the lubricating oil used in some of the pivots can harden--or at least provide enough resistance that the movement may require more initial force to start running than to continue running. That behavior usually indicates that it's time to have the mechanical movement cleaned and re-lubricated.
1helpful
2answers

My watch is keeping accurate time. The send hand holds for 3-4 seconds then moves the like amount. In other words, instead of moving every second it goes in 4 seconds at a time

It is called the "eol" or "end of life indicator" Not yours! Your battery. Notice the time is still correct. This is a feature some better watches have to tell you your battery is about to go dead.
Apr 14, 2011 • Watches
0helpful
3answers

My seiko kenetic watch stopped, and will not say wound

I thing required cleaning for the movement and new capacitor.

From:

AmFix Jewelry & Watch Repair
203 N. LaSalle Street,
Chicago, IL 60601
Ph: 312 641 7000
Email: [email protected]
Web: www.goamfix.com
1helpful
2answers

Hands Stopped

This model watch uses two battery, an lithium battery is for digital and there is another silver oxide battery which were installed beneath the lithiem battery, all you need to do is remove the lithium battery then replace the silver oxide battery, the battery # is 377.

Tsai
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