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Jaeger LeCoultre Master Compressor Diving GMT 46.3 Mens Watch Q184T770

Availability: Out of stock
SKU: JLC-Q184T770
Delivery date: 1-2 days

$5,576.00 (40%)
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Grade 5 titanium case with a black rubber bracelet. Unidirectional rotating titanium engraved bezel. Black dial with luminous hands and stick hour markers. Arabic numerals mark the 6 and 12 o'clock positions. Minute markers around the outer rim. Date displays at the 3 o'clock poisition. GMT sub-dial at the 9 o'clock position. Mehcanical automatic movement. Scratch resistant sapphire crystal. Black rubber clad screw down crown with patent locking mechanism. Titanium case back with engraved master compressor logo. Case diameter: 46.3 mm. Deployant clasp. Water resistant at 1000 meters/ 3300 feet. Jaeger-LeCoultre Master Compressor Diving GMT 46.3 Mens Watch.
Products specifications
Model Q184T770
Gender Mens
Manufacturer Item JLC-Q184T770
Collection Master Compressor
Movement Automatic
Case Material Grade 5 Titanium
Case Shape Round
Case Diameter 46.3mm
Case Back Titanium with Engraved Master Compressor Logo
Dial Color Black
Hands Silvertone hands
Crystal Scratch resistant Sapphire
Dial Markders Screw Down With Patent Loc
Band Type Bracelet
Band Color Black
Band Material Titanium
Clasp Type Deployant
Water Resistance 1000m/3300ft
Warranty 2 Year Warranty
Brand Jaeger LeCoultre
Calendar Date displays at the 3 o'clock position
Bezel Material Titanium
Brand Titanium
Case Back Unidirectional rotating
Case Diameter Hands and hour Markers
Band Type Minute markers around the outer rim
Movement Silver tone hour markers
Clasp Type GMT Sub-Dial

In 1833, Antoine LeCoultre (1803–1881) founded a small workshop in Le Sentier, Switzerland, for the manufacture of high-quality timepieces. In 1844, he measured the micrometre (µm) for the first time and created the world's most precise measuring instrument, the millionometer, capable of measuring to thousandths of a millimetre. In 1847, LeCoultre developed a system that eliminated the need for keys to rewind and set watches, using a push-piece that activated a lever to change from one function to another. In 1851, he was awarded a gold medal for his work on timepiece precision and mechanization at the first Universal Exhibition in London.

Antoine's son, Elie LeCoultre, desired to control all stages of timepiece production, so in 1866 he transformed his workshop into a manufacture, allowing his employees to pool their expertise under one roof. In 1870, LeCoultre began using mechanized processes to manufacture complicated timepiece movements. Within 30 years, LeCoultre had created more than 350 different timepiece calibers, of which 128 were equipped with chronograph functions and 99 with repeater mechanisms. From 1902 and for the next 30 years, LeCoultre produced most of the movement blanks for Patek Philippe of Geneva.

In 1903, Parisian Edmond Jaeger challenged Jacques-David LeCoultre, grandson of Antoine, to manufacture ultra-thin calibers of his design. Out of their relationship emerged a collection of ultra-thin pocket watches, followed by others that eventually, in 1937, officially culminated in the Jaeger-LeCoultre brand. In 1907, French jeweler Cartier, a client of Jaeger's, signed a contract with the Parisian watchmaker under which all Jaeger's movement designs for a period of 15 years would be exclusive to Cartier. The movements were produced by LeCoultre. Also in 1907, the LeCoultre Caliber 145 set the record for the thinnest movement at 1.38 mm. JLC began manufacturing the Atmos clock in 1936 after purchasing the patent from Jean-Leon Reutter, who invented it in 1928. The company was officially renamed Jaeger-LeCoultre in 1937. In 1941, Jaeger-LeCoultre earned the highest distinction from the Neuchâtel Observatory for its tourbillon Caliber 170. In 1982, the Jaeger-LeCoultre museum was established in Le Sentier. In 2009, JLC produced the world's most complicated wristwatch, the Hybris Mechanica à Grande Sonnerie with 26 complications.