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Look At The Infamous Suunto Elementum Ventus Time Piece.

by:MEI JIA Display     2020-06-27
In comparison to Swiss design, the Finnish have made quite a competitive watch. The case of the Suunto Elementum Ventus is world class having a 'carved not stamped' experience to it. I appreciate the sapphire crystal, but I am frustrated that it is nor glare-proofed or domed. Consequently in a pinch, you can use it as a mirror to fix your hair. The pushers function properly, even though much lauded 'spinning A pusher' looks just a little less than 'swiss rugged' in my experience. The display.... okay, after many years of Swiss timepieces that perfectly pulled off legible negative displays, I don't 'get it' with this particular watch. Why can't Suunto produce a negative display with sufficient clarity and contrast to contend with the likes of a Breitling, TAG or RADO? Coming from my own limited knowledge of LCD technology, the real difference between a positive and a negative display would be the polarizing filter. There isn't much else with it. So I am just puzzled why this is so difficult to read. I'm satisfied with the function of the watch. Suunto seems to have sought to make this watch as simple as possible! There are basically 4 modes.The actual main time display that may show either barometric pressure numerically or, in the same area, show the dat. The barometric log, which is utilized by rotating the A pusher counter clockwise and scrolls the baro graph by hour increment. The compass, accessible via the C pusher in all modes with the exception of when the 'race timer' is going; as well as the race timer itself. The count down chronograph is rather... uncomfortable. It resets to zero by holding the C pusher after it has been halted by pressing the A pusher. As soon as zeroed, it takes on 5 mins as the start time, even though you are able to swivel the A pusher to regulate this by minute steps. If set to zero, it really works like a modest chronograph. Why modest? It counts 10ths of seconds until 1 minute, after that changes to minutes and seconds, and to minutes only. As for the last mode, there is no way to detect it is still going without catching a digit change. As opposed to the 'standard' convention of blinking the ':' to indicate a going chronograph, the ':' is static. Furthermore unlucky is the fact that, whenever halted, the watch won't show the more precise readings. Compare this to an Aerospace Watch, where when the chronograph is stopped, the watch alternates in between showing the minutes and the seconds, to enable you to at least access the level of accuracy stored in the watch.
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