Welcome to the original LED
watch store, watches with original authentic and not hybrid display - yes, pure LED and binary light emitting diode. LED authentic digital
watches here with online shipping and paypal accepted with credit card payments from Amex and Mastercard or Visa. All models are covered by full 12 month warranty. Just arrived in stock is our brand new TX8 model which is the latest version of our most popular range of watches featuring many improvements including a real glass face and super bright multifunction display. The red digital display is protected by hardwearing crystal , also available are waterproof
watches to order online
and immediate free shipping. These high tech and futuristic watches are brand new and include, binary watch models, the latest gadgets, boys toys and ideal gifts with affordable prices and completely free worldwide shipping. These hard to find type items are unique and similar to the novus led watch, in silver and gun metal colors, the ultimate old school modern
gadget. Direct from the 70s, just like the original HP-01 and pulsar led watch
These superb brand new 100% genuine LED digital watches feature
real LED digital modules and are exactly the same type of LED display
used in the 1970s watches! Full Warranty Included FREE
WORLDWIDE SHIPPING! - 100% AUTHENTIC 70s TYPE RED LED DIGITAL WATCHES
Finally available including a range of hot new models
As featured on Gizmodo, these 70's style digital watches are our
speciality, out range of authentic old school 70s style digital
timepieces use the exact same kind of self illuminating LED
numbers used in the original 70's vintage watches - whichever
model you choose you can be sure that your connect digital watch
is the hottest gadget retro futuristic styling, it's the big
brother of the modern digital watch
- a brand new gizmo watch with 70's look and feel: totally
authentic retro tech direct from the original LED watch
superstore, the no1 place for LED watches with authentic 7
segment wire bonded 70s LED display.
The numbers illuminate brightly showing the instantly
recognisable red retro 70's time or date display. This newly
manufactured led watch module offers greatly improved battery
life compared to vintage ones, in normal use batteries last
approx 12 months and are easy to replace. These solid and chunky
square faced models with scratch resistant face are suitable for
most sized adult male or female wrist, the adjustable stainless
steel bracelets match the hot
new Gun Metal black brushed stainless steel finish of the TX6
model LED watch, the new SPACE watch and XRAY.
reactions when they see your authentic 70s style LED watch! They
are super cool real 70's icon that will be a collectors piece
again and again!We are confident that you will love your genuine
connect LED watch and include full 12 month manufacturers
warranty (exc. battery) for peace of mind
The coolest watches on planet earth!
NEW GUN METAL RED
LED DISPLAY WATCH
Original 1970s type RED
LED WITH BLACK FINISH
LED RED DISPLAY WATCH
AUTHENTIC 70S STYLE
STAINLESS STEEL FINISH
Since the advent of electronic watches that incorporate small computers, digital displays have also been available. A digital display simply shows the time as a number, e.g., 12:40 AM instead of a short hand pointing towards the number 12 and a long hand pointing towards the number 8 on a dial. Some watches, such as the Timex Datalink USB, feature dot matrix displays.
The first digital watch, a Pulsar prototype in 1970, was developed jointly by Hamilton Watch Company and Electro-Data. John Bergey, the head of Hamilton's Pulsar division, said that he was inspired to make a digital timepiece by the then-futuristic digital clock that Hamilton themselves made for the 1968 science fiction film 2001: A Space Odyssey. On April 4, 1972 the Pulsar was finally ready, made in 18-carat gold and sold for $2,100 at retail. It had a red light-emitting diode (LED) display. Another early digital watch innovator, Roger Riehl's Synchronar Mark 1, provided an LED display and used solar cells to power the internal nicad batteries.
Most watches with LED displays required that the user press a button to see the time displayed for a few seconds, because LEDs used so much power that they could not be kept operating continuously. Watches with LED displays were popular for a few years, but soon the LED displays were superseded by liquid crystal displays (LCDs), which used less battery power and were much more convenient in use, with the display always visible and no need to push a button before seeing time. The first LCD watch with a six-digit LCD was the 1973 Seiko 06LC, although various forms of early LCD watches with a four-digit display were marketed as early as 1972 including the 1972 Gruen Teletime LCD Watch, and the Cox Electronic Systems Quarza.
Digital watches were very expensive and out of reach to the common consumer until 1975, when Texas Instruments started to mass produce LED watches inside a plastic case. These watches, which first retailed for only $20, reduced to $10 in 1976, saw Pulsar lose $6 million and the brand sold to competitors twice in only a year, eventually becoming a subsidiary of Seiko and going back to making only analogue quartz watches.
From the 1980s onward, digital watch technology vastly improved. In spring of 1982 Seiko produced a watch with a small television screen built in, and Casio produced a digital watch with a thermometer as well as another that could translate 1,500 Japanese words into English. In 1985, Casio produced the CFX-400 scientific calculator watch. In 1987 Casio produced a watch that could dial your telephone number and Citizen revealed one that would react to your voice. In 1995 Timex release a watch which allowed the wearer to download and store data from a computer to their wrist. Since their apex during the late 1980s to mid 1990s high technology fad, digital watches have mostly devolved into a simpler, less expensive basic time piece with little variety between models.
Despite these many advances, almost all watches with digital displays are used as timekeeping watches. Expensive watches for collectors rarely have digital displays since there is little demand for them. Less craftsmanship is required to make a digital watch face and most collectors find that analog dials (especially with complications) vary in quality more than digital dials due to the details and finishing of the parts that make up the dial (thus making the differences between a cheap and expensive watch more evident).
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