Monochrome Watches
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Titoni Seascoper, a Robust Dive Watch with In-House Movement (Live Pics)

A functional, instrumental and versatile diver… with COSC in-house movement.

| By Xavier Markl | 3 min read |
Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

Titoni is an independent family-owned watch brand that was founded in 1919 by Fritz Schluep in Grenchen, Switzerland. The company is now managed by the third generation of its founding family and specialises in classic designs in the accessible luxury segment. The brand produces about 100,000 watches a year. In 2013, Titoni engaged on the arduous road of developing an in-house automatic movement… Presented in 2019 to celebrate its 100th anniversary, the automatic Titoni Calibre T10 was presented in tandem with a new classic collection, the Line 1919.  The new movement now powers a functional, robust yet versatile dive watch. Meet the Titoni Seascoper.

Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

Although it is clearly inspired by the archetypal dive watches of the 1950s, the new Titoni Seascoper is a modernly designed timepiece with serious dive credentials – starting by a water-resistance of 600m, which is more than enough to cover you safely on a dive. The overall execution of the 42mm stainless steel case is robust and precise.

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Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

The crown is large and fluted, making it easy to use. It is flanked by a pair of crown guards, and like the caseback, it is a screw-down crown to ensure the water-resistance. As you would expect from a dive watch with such a high depth-rating, the Seascoper features a helium relief valve at 9 o’clock. The unidirectional rotating bezel is fitted with a black polished ceramic insert. It operates precisely and smoothly with 60 clicks and a coined edge for a better grip. 

The sapphire crystal features an anti-reflective coating to increase contrast and legibility. The luminous hands and indexes allow for easy and accurate timekeeping in all conditions. A date window is positioned at 3 o’clock. Just like the bezel, the dial is executed with a glossy finish which produces nice reflections.

Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

The exhibition caseback is rather unusual, especially for a dive watch with 600m water-resistance. A porthole-shaped see-through caseback reveals the self-winding movement and its openworked rotor. The opening is not as large as is traditionally the case for exhibition casebacks, but this is an original option. And if it probably adds a bit to the thickness of the watch, the Seascoper offers good wearing comfort overall.

Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

As mentioned, the Titoni Seascoper is powered by the in-house calibre T10. Presented in 2019, this is a large self-winding movement (29.30mm) running at a 4Hz frequency. Unlike the ubiquitous ETA 2824 or its clones, often seen for watches in the same price range, it offers a much longer power reserve with 72 hours of autonomy when fully wound. Its precision is certified by the COSC, the Swiss Official Chronometer Control. Its stop-seconds mechanism allows for precise time-setting.

Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

The Titoni Seascoper is fitted with a classic and solid three-link stainless steel bracelet. It features a safety folding buckle with an extension system, which is practical if you need a little more room around the wrist or to wear the watch over a wetsuit. 

Thoughts & Price

Overall, the Titoni Seascoper offers everything you need from a dive watch. It is functional, boasts serious underwater credentials yet is versatile enough to dive into projects at your desk. Modernly designed, it feels robust with a sensation of quality when handling the watch. It comes in three variations – steel with black dial (the watch we had for this hands-on session), steel with blue dial or bi-colour with a black dial.

Titoni Seascoper Dive Watch

The watch retails for CHF 1,870 in steel… which is a fair price for a 600m water-resistant dive watch fitted with a ceramic rotating bezel, a helium relief valve and a Swiss-made, COSC-certified in-house movement.

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6 responses

  1. the lug to lug is waaay more important than the diameter, and yet, omitted once again… why is every watch publication so detached from reality? what’s wrong with you people?

  2. Seems like a pretty good value equation, given its specs, COSC and the inhouse movement. Looking on their website, I like the look of the blue faced version better than the all-black.

  3. @Paxos

    It’s 20mm. I would agree with you that it’s an important information that shouldn’t be omitted.

  4. Lug to lug is 51mm so it wears huge on the wrist. Lug width is 22mm. 204 grams.

  5. Lug width is 20mm, not 22mm. And, despite the 51mm lug to lug dimension, it wears pretty good on most wrists.

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