Although the Seiko name was adopted in 1924 with the introduction of its first wrist
watch, Seiko Watch was actually founded 43 years earlier by a clockmaker in Tokyo's Ginza
District. Applauded for its accuracy and craftsmanship, the Seiko watch became a
resounding success and by 1938, demand for the timepieces pushed yearly production to well
over one million watches.
Dedicated to technology advancement and precise manufacture, the Seiko watch has repeatedly staked its reputation on performance, acting as the Official Timer of the Olympic Games in Tokyo, Sapporo, Barcelona, Lillihammer and Nagano. Seiko's many design innovations include the world's first quartz watch, the world's first LCD quartz watch with six digit display, and the world's first intelligent analog quartz watch with alarm and timer function.
In 1992, with the introduction of the Kinetic design, once again the Seiko watch rewrote the state of the art. The Seiko Kinetic collection is a line of quartz watches that are electrically charged by movement. The Kinetic Auto Relay goes into suspended animation when unworn for three days, thus conserving energy. With a few shakes of the wearer's wrist, the Seiko watch wakes up and resets itself to the exact time.
Other trend-setting, multi-functional watches by Seiko include the Perpetual Calendar series which automatically reset their date settings for the next 100 years; the Chronograph collection with dual stopwatch features; the Le Grande Sport series, a classic combination of contemporary European design and functionality; and the Ladies Jewelry collection, an elegant marriage of versatility and style.
Auguste Reymond Baume et Mercier Bell and Ross Breitling Cartier Concord Dubey and Schaldenbrand Ebel Givenchy Gucci IWC Krieger Longines MOMO Movado Omega Rolex TAG Heuer XEMEX Zenith