Casio has presented three more versions of their popular G-Shock Pathfinder range. Among enthusiasts, the Pathfinder is known for its rugged durability with functionality specifically designed for those spending their holidays not on a salty beach, but in forests and mountains. Available soon as refs. PAG240-1, PAG240B-2, and PAG240T-7, the three gadgets offer the same approach to an exterior design that seems to be inspired by their highly successful G-Shock line but are targeted at persons leading an even more active lifestyle.
Summer is in full swing and people are flocking to the seaside to swim, and dive, and have fun. And some are still not sure what kind of diving watch should they choose before going underwater. In this small overview we at WorldWatchReview.com try to find an ideal ‘real’ diving tool for our readers covering both the “affordable” and “premium” categories of mechanical divers.
With this Casio G-Shock Frogman GWF 1000-1, the iconic Frogman -the model that was created specifically for scuba diving- has received a major facelift. Of course, being a member of the G-Shock family, the update wasn’t limited to just looks like it is almost always the case with dressier Submariners and hundreds of wannabes. The main change is hidden behind the timekeeper’s resin-clad outer shell.
Orient has started selling its new Sporty-Automatic Open Engine Sports CDB02004B with a popular “open-heart” dial cutout that gives you a birds-eye view of the engine that makes it tick.
Coming in an easily recognizable sporty exterior and having its case treated with a scratch-resistant ion-plated ‘patina’, the Casio G-Shock GIEZ GS1300B-1A quartz chronograph is literally stuffed with advanced technology. Its main problem, perhaps, is the lack of its own identity, but that’s probably the whole idea behind the G-Shock line of extra-durable timekeepers: everybody must know at the first glance what he or she is dealing with.
Casio G-Shock MT-G (MTG1100-1A) Metal Twisted features an advanced (some may even call it revolutionary) Tough Movement technology. Simply put, the mechanism automatically checks the positioning of its hands every hour or so against the correct time broadcasted by the nearest atomic clock and adjusts them to a proper position, if needed, to always display the correct time.