Tissot Tradition Open Heart
About The Watch
The Tissot Tradition Powermatic 80 Open Heart T063.907.22.038.00 is a sophisticated and stylish timepiece that is perfect for any occasion. The stainless steel case and bracelet are durable and long-lasting, while the silver dial with gold-tone hands and index hour markers is both eye-catching and easy to read. Powered by Tissot calibre Powermatic 80.601 automatic movement, this watch is accurate and reliable, making it a great choice for anyone looking for a high-quality timepiece.
The Tissot Tradition family gives ultra-modern watchmaking a justified hint of nostalgia, giving today’s technology a vintage-style design signature. High-tech operation is perfectly balanced with classical details and subtle vintage-look finishes. These are complemented by design elements such as guilloche decoration and a gently curved case. The Tissot Tradition promises wearers endless hours of precision with sustainable good looks.
Stainless steel case with a two-tone (silver-tone and gold PVD) stainless steel bracelet. Fixed stainless steel bezel. Silver (open heart) dial with gold-tone dauphine-style hands and index hour markers. Roman numeral appears at the 12 o'clock position. Minute markers around the outer rim. Dial Type: Analog. Tissot calibre Powermatic 80.601 automatic movement, based upon Tissot calibre Powermatic 80, containing 23 Jewels, bitting at 21600 vph, and has a power reserve of approximately 80 hours. Scratch resistant sapphire crystal. Pull / push crown. Transparent case back. Round case shape. Case size: 40 mm. Case thickness: 9.4 mm. Band width: 20 mm. Butterfly clasp. Water resistant at 30 meters / 100 feet. Functions: hour, minute, second. Additional Info: withstands rain and splashes of water but not showering or submersion. Tradition Powermatic 80 Series. Casual watch style. Watch label: Swiss Made. Tissot Tradition Powermatic 80 Automatic Men's Watch T063.907.22.038.00.
About The Brand
Tissot was founded way back in 1853 by Charles-Félicien Tissot and his son Charles-Émile Tissot in the Swiss city of Le Locle – a place where the brand still remains to this day. Located in the Neuchâtel area of the Jura Mountains, Tissot initially built its reputation by building highly-reliable, gold-cased pocket watches that found a strong and appreciative audience all over the world.
From there, Tissot merged with Omega in 1930, and now both brands produce luxury watches under the greater Swatch Group umbrella corporation, which they have both been a part of since 1983. Although the company is best known these days for producing finely crafted, yet surprisingly affordable luxury watches, Tissot remains one brand that should not be left out of any discussions concerning horology and the history of the greater luxury watch industry.