The history of luxury Rolex watch replica is inextricably linked to the visionary spirit of Hans Wilsdorf, its founder. Wristwatches were not very precise at the time, but Hans Wilsdorf foresaw that they could become not only elegant, but also reliable.
A technological masterpiece protected by 14 patents, the Rolex Oyster Perpetual Sky-Dweller copy watch provides the information global travellers need to keep track of time at a glance.
The annual calendar inside the Sky-Dweller also has a name (patented, obviously) called SAROS. The annual calendar is perhaps the most useful complication of our time and Rolex’s development of the complication was obviously going to be a big deal. Named after a Greek term for the 18-year cycle between the sun, earth, and the moon, which is responsible for solar and lunar eclipses, the Sky Dweller’s annual calendar complication also has a “planetary” gear wheel, which can remind you of your solar system classes in school.
A fixed gear wheel or “The Sun” lies at the centre of the movement. A satellite wheel or “Earth” engages the planetary wheel in one month which is driven by the date disc. The satellite wheel or the “Moon” is fitted with four fingers which happen to be the four 30-day months: April, June, September and November, which therefore means you never have to bother about setting the date or month. And if you were wondering where the month indications were, they’re the small rectangular apertures on the outside of the hour track, where each hour represents the 12 months in a year i.e. January being representing by 1 o’clock, February by 2 o’clock, etc.
In 1905, at the age of 24, Hans Wilsdorf founded a company in London specialising in the distribution of timepieces. He began to dream of a watch worn on the wrist. Launched in 2012, the high-end yellow gold Rolex Sky-Dweller replica is a compelling timepiece of revolutionary design that blends to perfection mechanical sophistication and ease of use.