The first time I saw the new H. Moser & Cie. Streamliner Flyback Chronograph was during Dubai Watch Week, only a couple months ago.

I think it was my fundamental man, Lukasz, from Ch24.pl, who caused me to notice that eccentric steel thing that Edouard Meylan, CEO of H. Moser & Cie. ) was attempting to hide under his sleeve. Without much achievement, I should add. A Moser on an arm band? This has to be something new. I had to check it out. After a short influence, Ed at last yielded, took the thing off, and handed it over. Early introduction: WOW. Second impression: This doesn’t resemble a Moser by any means. Third impression: Wait a moment; it is in fact a Moser, however with a wind. The purpose behind my underlying disarray was the vibe of the Streamliner. The case shape, the arm band, the huge brushed steel surfaces were all new.

Moser Streamliner

I accept we would all be able to concur on the way that this watch doesn’t seem as though anything we’ve seen from the brand previously. It’s 2020, though —  a new decade —  and H. Moser & Cie. has chosen to commend this with a watch that is more or less new. We should begin to start with: The Streamliner is a fresh out of the box new model line close to Moser’s as of now existing ones, which are the Endeavor , Venturer, Pioneer , Swiss Alp Watch , and Heritage. What is more obvious than that, however, is the plan of the watch. Moser made another case and incorporated wristband for this watch. Indeed, they began their plan cycle with the arm band and afterward proceeded onward to the case. Presently I don’t know whether it’s standard method when it comes to planning a watch, however deciding by the eventual outcome, the folks at Moser did an incredible job.

New case/bracelet

If you don’t realize that it’s a Moser, you could think that the watch comes from the out of control 1970s. Taking everything into account, we have a 42.3mm steel, cushion-shaped case, and 12 ATM of water obstruction. While I don’t know that a large number of its future proprietors will utilize this, one can work the Streamliner Flyback Chronograph submerged. I think about when we talk about the shape, we have to specify the name. Streamliners were trains from the 1930s to 1950s that were planned with air obstruction decrease as a main priority. The thought was subsequently applied by the vehicle business as well. The Moser Streamliner joins this plan approach with a touch of 70s energy. The chronograph pushers are at 10 and 2. The solitary element that throws off the evenness is the crown, which is at 4. The surface is generally brushed with negligible, polished elements.

Let’s not fail to remember that a major piece of the Moser Streamliner’s streamlined look comes from the coordinated arm band. As Edouard Meylan, clarifies: “We began with the wristband, comfortable, rich and unique. We then planned this model around the chronograph work, as this was what we truly needed to highlight.” When I originally had the watch in hand, the wristband helped me to remember the 1970s lobster arm bands by Omega and Tissot. While I don’t have the foggiest idea how troublesome those were to deliver, the Moser wristband is extremely unpredictable in development. The lines look liquid and natural, following the shape of the case, making it look perfect and straightforward. Vertical brushing brightens the connections with polished surface in the middle. Another gesture to the 70s is the sunray finishing on the Streamliner’s bezel, an ordinary enhancement of that era.

New movement

If you take a gander at the development, you might think that its recognizable. The Singer Reimagined models, another brand that produces neo-vintage watches, have a very much like type – outwardly talking, at any rate. This is no fortuitous event. The Moser Streamliner’s type (HMC 902) was created in partnership with Agenhor SA, which is a similar company answerable for the Singer development. This, however, is a novel type. The HMC 902 is the world’s first programmed chronograph with a middle presentation to highlight a Flyback work for the minutes and the seconds. While the plan is sophisticated, the outcome is straightforward and neat. To achieve this, Agenhor and Moser had to rethink and twist the standards of chronograph technology. The programmed movement’s wavering weight is between the development and the dial. Permitting the proprietor to appreciate the magnificence of the type, without missing out on any of a programmed movement’s benefits.

New dial

Those who know about H.Moser & Cie realize that for them, dials are similarly pretty much as significant as the remainder of the watch. Obviously, this had to be the situation with the Moser Streamliner as well. The brand’s unique component is fumé dials. This time, however, they went above and beyond. The Streamliner’s new anthracite dim dial has in addition to the fact that given been the fumé treatment, but on the other hand is griffé (French for scratched).

The vertical lines that enliven the dial bring about surface and depth for the presentation, yet additionally a continuation of the vertical brushing present on the wristband. This gives an impression of elaborate harmony just as one of movement, which is fitting given that the general plan of the dial takes motivation from stopwatch dials of the 60s and 70s. The chronograph hand helps us to remember counters of estimating instruments, thick bases with fine tips. Interestingly, Moser utilizes 3-dimensional bended hour and moment hands, with two areas and earthenware based Globolight inserts.

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