Timex - T5K195SU - IRONMAN Endure Shock 30 LAP - Montre Sport Homme antichoc - Bracelet Résine - Chronomètre - Mémoire de 30 circuits
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- Montre pour Homme à mouvement Quartz - Bracelet en Résine Bleu
- Type d'affichage : Digital
- Etanchéité : Résiste à une pression maximale de 3 ATM
- Type de fermoir: Boucle Ardillon
- Type d'affichage : Digitale
- Forme du cadran : Rond
- Type de fermoire : Boucle simple
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|Numéro du modèle||T5K195|
|Numéro de pièce||T5K1959J|
|Type de Verre||Mineral|
|Type de fermoir||Boucle Ardillon|
|Matière du boîtier||Acier Inoxydable|
|Diamètre du boîtier||42 millimètres|
|Epaisseur du boîtier||14.64 millimètres|
|Matière du bracelet||Résine|
|Longueur du bracelet||homme standard|
|Largeur du bracelet||18 millimètres|
|Couleur du bracelet||Bleu|
|Couleur du cadran||Bleu|
|Type de Mouvement||Quartz|
|Résistance à la pression d'eau||20 Bars|
|Type de Garantie||Fabricant et revendeur|
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Détails sur le produit
Descriptions du produit
Descriptions du produit
TIMEX IRONMAN ENDURE SHOCK 30 LAP FULL SIZE BLACK/YELLOW
En 1978, un groupe d’athlètes de haut niveau a repoussé les frontières de ce qui était possible, en combinant trois des évènements sportifs les plus éprouvants d’Hawaï dans le premier triathlon IRONMAN. Des millions d’athlètes évoquent la force, la passion et le courage des participants au premier IRONMAN, tout en s’entraînant pour pouvoir participer à la plus difficile des compétitions d’endurance. Pour en capturer l’esprit, en 1986, Timex recrute un marathonien cubain, célèbre dans le monde entier, Alberto Salazar, et Mary Decker Slaney, détentrice de plusieurs records du monde en Athlétisme, afin de collaborer avec le designer avant-gardiste John Houlihan. La montre qu’ils créèrent révolutionna la manière de chronométrer les évènements sportifs, apportant des éléments et une durabilité qui lui valurent un succès immédiat et continu auprès des athlètes qui l’avait inspiré. La collection actuelle de Timex IRONMAN reprend l’esprit et la philosophie de cette première montre en l’associant à des designs forts et des technologies de pointe.
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Il fallait donc qu'elle soit parfaitement étanche (pas du style "étanche-mais-on-ne-peut-pas-utiliser-les-boutons-dans-l'eau").
Parfait, elle a passé 48 heures dans mon évier, des centaines de longueurs dans la piscine, aucun souci.
Pourquoi seulement 3 étoiles 1/2 alors ?
- Esthétique très bof (même si je ne cherchais pas une belle montre).
- Eclairage faible (et de très courte durée)
- Et surtout - même si ça ne dérange peut-être que moi - elle est de travers !
Je veux dire que l'intérieur n'est pas parfaitement aligné avec le boitier. Il n'y a peut-être qu'un angle de 1 ou 2 degrés, mais je ne vois que ça, les secondes sont plus basses que les heures.
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About 5 years ago, I went through a major watch phase, trying everything from Seiko 5's to Omega Seamasters. I was 100% focused in on automatics. Then, I happened across a photo of a Citizen Eco-Drive diver (Citizen Men's BN0000-04H Eco-Drive Professional Diver Black Rubber Strap Watch) on a Hirsch Carbon strap that I really liked. It was a bit odd getting used to the idea of a quartz watch, even though it was solar powered, but I decided to buy the watch, and that cured my watch lust. It has been my only watch for 5 years now (and I HIGHLY recommend it if you are looking for an accurate, mid-sized analog diver).
Fast forward to now. I find myself regularly traveling outside the US to places without cell service or electricity. This has made me want a watch with two time zones and need one with an alarm. Of course, this meant a digital watch. After I got over my initial revulsion (remember, a quartz watch was a big step for me!), I started looking at digital watches, primarily G-Shocks.
The problem I found was that they were generally quite large, to the point of just being rediculous looking on my smaller wrist. They had overly busy dials and they often times didn't have the functions I wanted, especially on the low end of the price scale.
Again, I happened across a photo of this Timex Shock watch on a forum, and promptly went to Wal-Mart to check it out. I was immediately blown away by the incredibly legible dial, ease of setting ability and how easy it was to switch between timezones. Then I noticed how low the price was!
Timex seems to have succeeded in taking most of the best G-Shock qualities, at least the ones I wanted, and tweaking the things that I found to be lacking. They did this while keeping it under the price point of the lowest priced G I found (the iconic 5600 Casio Men's DW5600E-1V G-Shock Classic Digital Watch).
So in summary, here are the pros and cons as I see them:
1) Incredibly legible display - Large digits, good contrast and great viewing angles.
2) Indiglo - The reverse indiglo feature, where just the digits are lit, is brilliant. Helps preserve night vision.
3) Night mode - Helpful when adjusting settings in the dark. I like that it turns off after 8 hours.
4) Ease of Setting - With the "Next," "Done," "+," and "-" prompts when setting, there is no need for a manual.
5) Band - The resin used feels of a higher quality than most Timex's, similar to a G in my opinion. The strap keeper desing is very well thought out, and so far seems to work as designed. The buckle seems of a higher quality than the similarly proced G-Shocks.
6) Size - While bigger than your averaged size watch, I don't feel like I'm wearing a hockey puckon my wrist with this (but see cons below).
7) Ease of Use - The buttons are big and easy to press. They are still shrouded, though, so they are protected from knocks and accidental presses.
8) Alarm - Seems loud enough (but see cons below). I like the "snooze" feature. If you don't press a button during the 20 seconds it is going off, it will automatically go off again in 5 minutes.
1) Size - While the diameter is quite nice, especially when compared with a G-Shock, it is still a pretty tall watch. Its not a deal-breaker for me, but something to be aware of.
2) Alarm - It wakes me up, but may be too quite for some. I have little experience with digital watches, other than playing with them in a store, so I have little to compare to. It may be normal, or even louder than others.
3) Ruggedness - I think any quartz watch is an order of magnitude more shock resistant thatn any mechanical, and likely far more tough than anyone would need (unless you are a soldier, perhaps), so I think this watch is even more than tough enough for rough duty. That being said, I think the G-Shocks are a little more robust feeling. This really isn't a con, but thought it may be helpful for someone.
4) Fake Hex Bolts - Now, this is just being nit-picky, but I just don't care for the fake plastic hex-bolt styling. Either make them real bolts, or make it smooth to get rid of some visual clutter (I am a big fan of visual simplicity, especially in a watch).
I think Timex has really nailed this in terms of value. The feature vs. price ratio this watch provides is hard to beat, IMO. You really can't go wrong!
Well, one year later and the watch is still going strong. It seems to lose about 2-3 seconds a month, which isn't bad. It has also held up to daily wear, including some abuse, with only one small issue. Last week, I noticed that the lower right fake hex bolt had broken off. I must've hit the watch on something, but don't remember specifically what would have caused it. I have hit the watch against many things for the year I've been wearing it, so it takes awhile to break one off. It doesn't seem to affect the watch, it is still seems water resistant, and nothing is loose. As I suspected it is just a stylistic choice.
I still recommend this watch, as it is still one of the best, easiest to read digital displays available in this price category. Other than this issue, it is still ticking along just fine. I will however lower my review to 4 stars to reflect the hex bolt durability concern.
Let's break those improvements down a bit:
-The Ironman Shock has a 30-lap memory with its stopwatch, so you can time and review your laps or intervals rather than just your whole run/swim/bike. Want to know if you took that hill faster than you usually do? The Ironman Shock will tell you, a standard G-Shock will not.
-The band includes a notch for the keeper to rest in, so the keeper will not slide around but will do its job and hold the extra strap in place.
-Unlike G-Shocks, there is no excess visual flair (like redundant seconds counters) taking up space on the dial. The digits are large and legible, easy to read at a glance or from an angle.
-With a G-Shock, you either have to constantly refer to the user manual, use trial and error, or simply memorize the correct buttons to push in order to change the settings. The Ironman Shock guides you through any settings changes with blinking "next," "done," "+" and "-" markers to indicate which buttons you should push to do what. No more guesswork!
In addition, the Ironman Shock is a more convenient size than most G-Shocks. It's comparable in size to the DW5600 and significantly smaller than most of the other G-Shock models so you can actually wear it with long sleeves or a coat in winter.
No, the watch isn't solar-powered. It won't do your homework for you, either, even if you ask it very politely. But it's the best bang-for-your-buck sport watch out there. Casio would do well to learn from the user-friendly features that this watch packs, or the G-Shock may soon find itself dethroned.
P.S. I got my Ironman Shock for $35 from Wally World. Good luck finding a G-Shock that cheap.
to keep this short, i will give you the old pro/con rundown.
-it is shock resistant. the module has a rubber sleeve covering it and the case plastic (resin if you're pretentious) is pretty thick.
-you can change the battery (2016, of course) without popping off the band.
-lens is glass.
-case seal was lubed buttons are smooth operating.
-24 hr. timer. i love this. kudos to the 99 hr chrono, too. timex always excels in this category.
-i love the indiglow. it flashes when things happen. too cool.
-the price is right.
-just the right size. could be a bit more thin. there's no need for this much bulk.
- first and foremost...i have to say that the quality of timex watches has gone down (imo) since they started sourcing them to china. it's just not the same. not horrible but not as good as it was. cost them a star.
-the case-back screw heads were pretty bad (chewed up). timex should either invest in better screws or tighten up (pun intended) in the assembly dept.. fortunately,i made a regular screwdriver work. still cost a star.
-band is thin and flimsy. if you're gonna copy (yes,copy) casio, don't copy the bad stuff too.
-ditch the fake bezel screws; they make the watch look toy-ish.
well, there you have it.
would i buy another? sure! in fact, i just did.
when i bought this one the brighter colored models weren't available. i just ordered a gloss blue one.
i own many g-shocks and many ironman watches. in fact, the ironman 30 lap with the metal band was the first decent watch i ever bought myself (about 7 yrs. ago). i still have it and it has been through tons of abuse and it works fine. i'm a pipefitter and i can be rough on watches but i do wear a wrist band over them.
when i replace a battery, i usually pull the module and clean off the decayed plastic on the inside of the lens.
i do this for g-shocks too and i just find that the quality of the casio is better.
i hope i helped and one again, this is just my opinion. take it for what it's worth.
i bought a blue one and it was even worse.
i know...shame on me.
but i know how to fix most of these problems so i go into the purchase prepared to do so.
at least i can inform you, right?