Tag Heuer - Monaco Automatic Watch - Steel Face - Black Leather Band
Brand: TAG Heuer
Item Number: 1202
Description: If you’re going square, the Tag Monaco has the perfect amount of 90 degree angles for your wrist. This classic small seconds Monaco is clean and ready for a new wrist.
Detailed Specs: Reference: WW2110 Movement: Automatic / Swiss made Caliber: Tag Heuer Calibre 6 Case: Stainless steel / polished and satin finish Diameter: 37.5mm Lug-to-Lug: 43mm Thickness: 13mm Black dial with small seconds at 6:00 Band: Black Tag Heuer leather croc strap Lug Width: 22mm Buckle: Steel push-button deployment clasp Buckle Reference: FC 5014 Crystal: Sapphire Caseback: Exhibtion style Crown: Signed, push-pull style Water-Resistance: 50m
Shipping: Free shipping on all orders. Two-day delivery anywhere in the United States for all purchases over two thousand dollars and ground delivery for all other orders.
Story:Tag Heuer can trace its origins to 1860 when a 20-year-old called Edouard Heuer opened a small workshop in Saint Imier, Switzerland. In 1887, Edouard invented the oscillating pinion, an invention which continues to be used in many chronographs to this day. Interestingly, the year “1887” would be subsequently used by TAG Heuer for the name of a manufacture movement released in 2010. Throughout its history, Heuer, and later named TAG Heuer, has been linked with chronographs and timers. For example in 1911, Heuer invented the Time of Trip, an on-board chronograph for installation within the instrument panels of cars and aircraft. The device was used to indicate the duration of a journey. Heuer created the Solunar in 1949 after a request from Abercrombie & Fitch for a watch capable of indicating the tides. Jack Heuer, who was only 15 years of age at the time, spoke to his physics teacher, Dr. Heinz Schlit, who performed all of the necessary calculations to bring the watch to fruition. In 1963, Jack Heuer designed the Carrera chronograph, named after the hazardous Carrera Panamericana car race of the 1950s. The watch was the first timepiece designed by Jack and featured a remarkably clean and highly legible display. A significant landmark in the history of Heuer was the decision to make the first self-winding chronograph. Jack Heuer was very aware that the research and development costs of creating this movement would be colossal. He approached Willy Breitling and they agreed to share the development expenses between both watch companies. Project 99 was the codename for the movement, later to be named Calibre 11 at the time of its launch in 1969. To differentiate the first Heuer watches equipped with the Calibre 11 from Breitling models featuring the same movement, Jack had the inspired idea to release the iconic Monaco model. The Monaco paired the world’s first automatic chronograph with a water-resistant square case. This watch had a stylish appearance and would famously appear the following year on the wrist of Steve McQueen in the film, “Le Mans”.
Every Watch Has a StoryTM is in no way affiliated with TAG Heuer and does not claim to be. We simply love their products and make them available to our customers who enjoy surrounding themselves with the best of the best.