Casio G-Shock from here http://time-japan.ru/categories/chasy-casio-g-shock-kupit, without exaggeration, has a set of functions that can be compared only with a modern computer. This watch is capable of receiving a world time signal from 48 cities of the world, measuring temperature and altitude differences, controlling the accuracy of a satellite signal, waking the host with 5 different alarms, turning on the dial's own light, keeping a training protocol with an accuracy of 1/1000 second and much more , what is just not too busy talking about.
The Casio G-Shock men's watch catalog (by the way, unisex models are also present here) is updated monthly, but we don’t bother to say what Casio will surprise us with in its next development - we are sure that by the time this article was published, the genius Japanese would think of something new.
Water protection and battery power: in the top ten
The “long-lasting” battery and the tightness of the case from 10 ATM reinforced the shock-resistant case design: the Casio G-Shock men's watch power element regularly nourishes them for 10 years and more, and a high-level water protection brought them first-class swimmer.
All ingenious is simple! The results of severe tests with a hammer, immersion in open water, shaking and freezing (see the official site), justified the ambitions of the Casio G-Shock wristwatch!
The wide embossed bracelet is not only a brutal addition to the design, but also part of the G-Shock “defense complex”: strict standards of proportions are set for the straps that make it able to absorb blows: if you look at the experience recording with a hammer (on the official website), you will see as the strap is shortened, taking the hammer blow on the body towards yourself.
In the case of the bracelet, the damping effect was achieved due to an increase in the spacing between the links (the G-Shock bracelet can be bent at an angle of up to 150 degrees!).
The “vitality” of the watch was provided by a special shock-resistant case design: a wide urethane bezel protrudes above the plane of the top cover and covers all the most important components of the mechanism. The bezel "springs" the punch and serves as a protective barrier for glass and buttons. The mechanism itself inside the case rests on only a few points and, thus, appears to be suspended in it. When a mechanical force acts on a clock, the blows fall on the case walls and do not touch the mechanism.