Best Replica Breitling Watches for Low Price Sale, Discount Breitling Replica Watches Online

The House of cheap Harry Winston replica watches introduces Project Z, a high-tech timepiece collection, dedicated to one of the most prestigious complications housed within a sports-like exterior. In keeping with the line’s innovative spirit, the Project Z9 channels a technically sophisticated vibe, which expresses a strong sense of performance through its case, dial and movement.

Tough and durable

Like all iterations of Harry Winston’s Project Z, the case of Project Z9 is entirely made in Zalium™, an exclusive alloy, with a range of technical and aesthetic qualities that make it a truly unique material. Zalium’s™ ultra-light and non-allergenic properties make the 44.2 mm case exceptionally comfortable to wear, while its outstanding resistance to corrosion guarantees both its longevity and robustness. Ultimately, it is Zalium’s™, dark gray shade that sets it apart from materials traditionally used in men’s Breitling replica watches. The case of Project Z9 is satin-finished on the smooth surfaces, while the edges are shot-blasted.


The Project Z9 is driven by a high-frequency movement, for the first time. The new HW3304 chronograph caliber is equipped with a silicon balancespring, which permanently beats at a frequency of 5 Hz. This oscillation speed guarantees Project Z9 a particularly precise rate. Caliber HW3304 is also equipped with a flyback function, so there is no need to stop the chronograph to begin a new timing operation, since the hands are reset by simply pressing the pusher at 4 o’Clock. Its white gold oscillating weight is skeletonized, revealing a signature Harry Winston geometrical motif. The bridges and plates are chamfered, rhodium- plated and adorned with a circular Côtes de Genève motif, in keeping with the traditions of haute horlogerie.


The resolutely modern nature of Project Z9 is also expressed on its dial, which is composed of an open-worked 3D grid bearing the indications. This skeletonized frame extends up over the inner bezel ring towards the indexes. The resulting effect is accentuated by two raised chronograph counters, painted in blue that stand out against a white background. The blue color lights up the dial both during the day and at night, since the hands and indexes of Project Z9 are enhanced with blue-emission Superluminova. The shade is also highlighted on the open-work date disk that changes background colors based on the time of day – white by day, and blue by night.

With its exceptional movement, and a Zalium™ case that boasts remarkable properties, along with a complex dial, Project Z9 asserts itself as a discount Breitling replica chronograph that is at once technical, practical and exclusive. Like its predecessors, this ninth chapter in the Project Z saga will be issued in a limited-edition, with only 300 being produced.

Cheap Swiss Replica Breitling Watches for Sale

The mudac, which is the only design museum in French-speaking Switzerland, a region considered one of the glo- bal centres of cheap breirling replica watchmaking, decided to investigate the universe of timekeeping. It is the first design museum to take such a wide-ranging and cross-disciplinary view of watchmaking, bringing together in Telling Time the products of an internationally renowned tradition of fine watchmaking with the explorations of industrial designers and newco- mers from the world of digital technology.

Although the tools we use continue to evolve, knowing what time it is and being able to measure its passage remain fundamental concerns; most people continue to carry something with them to help them tell the time. The exhibition underlines watchmaking’s enduring vitality after more than five hundred years, and demonstrates its extraordinary capacity to innovate and reinvent itself, producing timekeeping instruments that meet the needs of its particular era, from the invention of hands to the biometric sensors of the latest Breguet replica smartwatches. A series of chapters present some of the classic explorations of watchmaking, alongside others that are less obvious: daytime, night time, universal time, dials that show 24, 12 or even 10 hours, luminous hours, even secret hours.

Their features help us to draw parallels with contemporary designers and plastic artists whose works explore ways of prolonging, diverting or testing the display of time and the passage of time. Gianni Motti counts down the seconds to the time when the sun is expected to explode, in 5 billion years (Big Crunch Clock, 1999); Maartens Baas offers a video in which the time is displayed by people sweeping up rubbish, in real time (Sweepers Clock, 2009); John M Armleder reinterprets the idea of a memento mori in a contemporary watch (ART-DNA, Romain Jérôme, 2012); Ivan Argote counts off the hours and minutes in dollars or euros (Time is Money, 2007); Siren Elise Wilhelmsen measures the passage of time by the progress on the scarf knitted by her wall clock (365 Knitting Clock, 2010); Marti Guixé’s timepiece reminds us when it is time to eat by emitting food smells at the appropriate moment (Time to eat, 2011). Time is brought bang up to date, exploring the opportunities offered by ingenuity, wit, intelligent imitation and poetry. Canvases, one-of-a-kind or mass-produced items, projections and installations punctuate the itinerary through the exhibition, building up an unexpected and revealing panorama of our relationship with time and the way we tell it.

Each of these domains – replica Breitling watchmaking Swiss, art and design – brings its own particular resonance, its own poetry and aesthetic language. The exhibition builds bridges from one time to another, one subject to another, sometimes playfully, while highlighting the harmony and continuity between the past and the present. It is unexpected, curious and funny.

Telling Time brings together a considerable corpus of more than 150 objects from all over Europe. The histori- cal pieces are from both private collections and major public repositories, including the International Museum of Horology (MIH) in La Chaux-de-Fonds, the Uhrenmuseum Beyer in Zurich, the Musée d’Horlogerie – Château des Monts in Le Locle, and the Louvre Museum and the Musée des Arts Décoratifs in Paris, as well as heritage collec- tions from manufactures such as Vacheron Constantin, IWC and Jaeger-LeCoultre.

The scenography is a result of a partnership with the ECAL/Ecole cantonale d’art de Lausanne, and is the work of Iris Andreadis, Anna Heck, Pauline Lemberger and Jérôme Rütsche, all students on the Exhibition Design course led by industrial designer Adrien Rovero.

A book to accompany the exhibition has been produced jointly by the mudac and 5 Continents Editions (Milan). It includes all the works in the exhibition along with essays by the exhibition curators and experts in a variety of disciplines.

Telling Time will be presented at the Musées des Arts Décoratifs in Paris in 2016.

Telling Time
mudac – Lausanne
27 May – 27 September 2015