Seiko Men's PS7001 Tech Gear Digital Watch

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3,5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 102 opiniones de EE. UU.

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  • Redondo reloj de acero inoxidable con correa de basketweave-textured y pantalla digital
  • Movimiento de cuarzo con pantalla digital
  • Protección Hardlex cristal Dial ventana
  • Características Cronómetro con 50-Lap Memory Recall, altímetro, barómetro, termómetro y funciones
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Descripción técnica

Información Del Reloj
Marca Pulsar
Modelo PS7001
Referencia del fabricante PS7001
Material de la caja Acero inoxidable
Diámetro de la caja 46.3 milímetros
Grosor de la caja 17.8 milímetros
Anchura de la correa 22.9 milímetros
Color del dial Negro
Movimiento Cuarzo
Tipo de garantía vendedor

Detalles del producto

  • Dimensiones del producto: 11,7 x 8,9 x 7,6 cm
  • Pilas 1 Batería no estándar necesaria(s), incluida(s)
  • Número de modelo del producto: PS7001
  • Producto en desde: 16 de julio de 2012
  • Clasificación en los más vendidos de Amazon: nº82.259 en Relojes (Ver el Top 100 en Relojes)
  • Si eres el vendedor de este producto, ¿te gustaría sugerir ciertos cambios a través del servicio de atención al vendedor?

Descripción del producto

Tech meter Altimeter Barometer Thermometer, Stopwatch Water-resistant to 100 M (330 feet)

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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en (beta) (Puede incluir opiniones del Programa de Recompensas de Opiniones Iniciales) 3.5 de un máximo de 5 estrellas 102 opiniones
17 de 18 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Unique Look 10 de agosto de 2013
Por A. Arntson - Publicado en
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I've always been a fan of digital watches, and in particular, Casio. I came across this watch by browsing the Amazon site, and decided to order it. After about 10 days of use, I really enjoy it. The watch is well built and a bit on the heavy side, but still feels comfortable to wear all day. It has many features, some of which are useless to me, like the chronograph with lap history. The rest are time display with a choice of day of week and day of month, or name of month and day of month. Seems like there was room to just display all three instead of choosing which two to display. There is a dual time function, which you can easily toggle without having to drill down using the mode button.

Another nice feature is that you must press and hold the adjustment button for two seconds before adjustments can be performed, thus preventing accidental changes. Although the band is plastic, it has an attractive but subtle checkerboard design and appears durable.

Other functions include an altimeter you need to often calibrate against a known elevation as barometric changes will change the accuracy (true of any barometric based altimeters). The time display also constantly displays the altitude as well. The weather display shows the temperature and barometric trends, however it will read high as the sensor is affected by body heat. Fortunately, you can offset this by calibrating the temperature reading. As mentioned, there is a chronograph with lap history and also store up to five different runs in a data area. There are five countdown timers. four regular alarms, two altitude alarms, and one "hydration" alarm, which they say can be used to remind you when to drink (a little over the top, I think).

A few minor disappointments prevent it from being a five star rating for me: No hourly time signal, no single display of month, day, and day of week, no solar, or other long life battery (expect two years max), no compass, and no atomic clock sync.

All in all I think this is a very nice watch, is a great value (just over $100), and do recommend it, depending upon which features are important to you.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas A Perfectly Good Piece 5 de noviembre de 2016
Por Edwin McGrath III - Publicado en
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This watch is pretty great and stylish. Keeps time perfectly and all time features work great. So many alarms you won't know what to do with yourself. You need to have it snug on your wrist, the temp must be set correctly and the elevation set correctly as well to ensure it works properly. It's not going to be perfect all the time if you don't adjust it every now and again because the sensor is on the side of the watch and the whole thing reacts with your body heat. I hear all these babies whining about it being heavy - it's not and it doesn't hurt to have it on. It's a solid piece. Replace the battery obviously cause it's been sitting in a warehouse for god knows how long. I'm a hiker who's used it on the Appalachian Trail and Trail crew in the Adirondacks. This thing is tough. It's got a couple scrapes on the face but none new, most are from trail crew in the ADKS from spikes and leaving the face down which was kinda dumb I guess. You gotta figure you're getting a $235 watch for $70- I paid $40 with a credit reward. That's pretty bomb. The altitude Accumulator is spot on, I trust it 100% and that's mainly what I'm interested in. The Altimeter is spot on too if you calibrate the watch right. I talked to a guy who had a fancier Garmin watch and he had the same qualms. If you want top of the line/cream of the crop get a Suunto and pay 500 Bones. In the end when your hiking or whatever you really don't need to stare at your watch unless your nearing the top of a mountain or it's getting close to dark and you got miles to do. You can easily replace the battery at Walmart for a whooping total of $5, hold the four buttons to reset the battery alarm. Great watch, I love it.
1 de 1 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Good Watch 29 de febrero de 2016
Por Tokyo Mike - Publicado en
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Having owned my Pulsar PS7001 watch for a couple of months so far, I like it, and for the price, I'd buy it again.

It's very accurate, and I consider it stylish, even though the watchband is a basic black plastic. But the plastic is softer and feels more comfortable on the wrist than the watches I've had in the past, even though it's a strong, tough plastic.
Besides its accuracy, some of the properties of the watch can be adjusted, such as the time interval when the readout goes black, as a power saving mechanism, functions I happen not to have been aware of before, and had never seen in the cheapo digital watches I owned in the past.
Some watches go overboard in adding graphics to the dial, but this doesn't have such drawbacks, in my opinion.
The Hardlex watch face is very durable and hard. So far it hasn't suffered so much as a scratch, and being as hard as it is, I'd think it'd take a lot before it would scratch.
As one who is absorbed with anything Japanese, its biggest selling point for me is that it is a Seiko. Probably manufactured in Hong Kong or whatnot, but the fact that it is a Seiko is important to me.

One negative is that the contrast between the text, numbers, characters, etc. on the dial and the black background is not very sharp. If you are farsighted--e.g., need glasses or reading glasses to see text less than, say, 2 or 3 feet from your eyes--you may find the numbers hard to read at times.
The real life image you see on the actual watch has no greater contrast for farsighted people than that displayed on the Amazon page.
5.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas Perhaps the handsomest digital watch on the planet...with altitude, barometer and thermometer functions 27 de diciembre de 2016
Por Ronald L. Russell - Publicado en
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Since their first appearance on the market in the early 1970's, electronic digital watches have gone from being expensive high-tech to rugged all-purpose tools, the classic modern example being the Casio G-Shock. With the PS7001, Pulsar (the makers of that very first electronic digital watch) delivers a watch which combines the rugged tool aspect seen on many other watches with another feature which is extremely rare, namely, a machined stainless steel case with a screw down case back. While this used to be common on all watches, digital watches have gradually moved to cases made of resin or plastic, with a back held on by four tiny screws.

Resin or plastic has some good's very inexpensive to manufacture, because it can be molded to shape rather than machined. And the finished product is much lighter than most metals, so the watch is lightweight on the wrist. However, resin does become brittle with age, and sometimes the holes where the springbars attaching the strap will no longer engage properly, or the holes for the screws securing the back strip out after too many battery changes, and the watch becomes no longer water resistant.

The PS7001 is made the way all watches used to be made...a solid block of stainless steel, machined to shape and then polished, with a round stainless steel cover on the back which screws into place with an O-ring providing water resistance. The back of the watch carries the famous Seiko "Tsunami" logo (perhaps I should mention that Pulsar is a division of Seiko, and so shares some of their technology). The watch is physically 45mm wide (not counting the pushers or the barometric sensor) and 17mm thick...fairly large, but not as large as some other watches. Despite it's size, it comes across as sleek, rather than chunky, because of the streamlined shape. When first worn, the weight of the steel case is noticable, especially if one was previously wearing a lightweight plastic watch....this passes fairly quickly as the Pulsar is very comfortable to wear.

The strap is resin, similar to that found on many other sports watches, and has a basketweave pattern on the top surface. The ends are curved to fill all the space up to the edge of the case, and the bottom side is arched to allow air to circulate underneath, enhancing comfort. The strap attaches with Seiko "fat" spring bars, which allows other 23mm straps to be worn, including the popular NATO type.

The "negative" display features a combination of 7 segment and dot-matrix areas. The digits have a golden color which I like. The crystal is Seiko's Hardlex, a specially hardened mineral glass. It's 34mm wide, and arched slightly. The polished inner bezel is actually part of the steel case, the symbols and numbers are engraved into the metal and filled with black paint. The black outer bezel and the housing for the barometric sensor looks like ion coated steel, but could possibly be black plastic.

The altitude sensor works by detecting changing atmospheric pressure as one gains or loses altitude. Therefore, it needs to be set to a known elevation before beginning any hiking trip. And since barometric pressure changes with the weather, the altitude displayed can change too, even if the watch is lying stationary on a desk. I tried this feature by setting it to the elevation of my city (5520 feet) then driving 275 miles to another city (2805 feet). The watch displayed 2700 feet, an error of less than 5%. Returning to my own city four days later, the watch then displayed an altitude of 5835 feet, because a low pressure system had moved into the area while I was gone. So the altitude feature is useful, but it isn't just "set it and forget it"...if accurate readings are critical, then it must be reset at known elevation markers when they are available, especially if weather conditions are changing.

The temperature reading will obviously be affected by heat coming from your own wrist, and can be offset by as much as 20 degrees by a simple adjustment. This allows the watch to either display accurate temperature when OFF your wrist, or when correctly adjusted, when ON your wrist. However, the sensor on the watch must be exposed to the air to detect temperature. Sufficiently long sleeves, or gloves with cuffs which cover the sensor will prevent accurate readings. If cold weather clothing covers the watch, accurate readings can be obtained by wearing the watch OVER the sleeve (maybe with a longer strap, like the astronauts in the space program) or putting the watch around a backpack strap or belt loop.

The watch also has features commonly found on most other digital watches such as a chronograph, a countdown timer, several alarms, etc. The light has the familiar blue-green color seen on many other watches.

Many reviewers here on Amazon have mentioned that they received watches with a dead or dying battery. Let's be honest here...these watches are new, but we don't know how long they've been on a shelf waiting to be sold. A dead battery is NOT an indication of the quality of the watch. When I opened the box, mine was dying, and the display was flashing a warning. Pulsar warranties the battery for 3 years. If you receive a watch with a dead battery, Pulsar will replace it AT NO CHARGE. As it happens, I own the proper tools to remove the back and replace the battery, and I had a new battery already on hand (same as used in one of my older Casio's). However....even if I had to pay a local to replace the battery IT WOULD BE WORTH IT, because the watch is unusually well made and unique, offering features not available at anywhere near the price.

The Pulsar PS7001 just may be the handsomest digital watch on the planet, looking sleek and polished instead of the "military ops" appearance of many digital watches. It is well made and offers some features only available on one or two other digital watches plus others which are not available anywhere near this price. It's a great watch and a great value.
2 de 2 personas piensan que la opinión es útil
4.0 de un máximo de 5 estrellas I Like it 26 de noviembre de 2014
Por watch collector - Publicado en
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I bought the Pulsar PS7001 to use in place of my Tissot T-Touch because I needed easier access to multiple alarms for some upcoming projects. For the money, I had low expectations, but was very pleasantly surprised with the look, feel and overall quality performance of this beefy, masculine time piece.

Most workhorse digital watches don't have eye appeal, however, the PS7001 has attracted several positive comments from friends and family members not used to seeing me wear a digital watch. It is sleek and sporty with a modern look that most digital watches lack. It has a great display that seems to brighten in daylight, which is usually when I need it. Buttons are well-designed and easy to operate thanks to the intuitive user interface. Chimes are a bit low, but audible under normal conditions. A vibration feature would be a nice enhancement. The large black "Tech Meter" protrudes from the side seemingly without purpose, but looks cool.

The greatest negative is the backlight display, which is very dim, but gets the job done.

All in all, for $114, I really like this watch.

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