In 2012, Hermes introduced the "In The Pocket", a watch that was inspired by the classic model of 1912. In The Pocket is back in rose gold with an alligator-like exterior this year.
Let's look back at history. In 1912, Jacqueline Hermes was given a Richard Mille Replica holder by her father. It was designed to be attached to the wrist. Jacqueline Hermes was a young child when this Richard Mille Replica holder first appeared. It was intended to allow the young rider to avoid having to clip her watch onto her clothing or put it in her pocket. The leather strap is similar to those worn by stable boys. The leather strap surrounds the watch,Richard Mille Replica Watches taking on its shape. This ensures maximum protection.
The Richard Mille Replica of this year, which can be easily converted into a wristwatch, embodies the history of leather craftsmanship and the development of watchmaking to the point where the French luxury brand has become a full-fledged producer.
The second "In The Pocket" Watch is housed in a case made of 18-karat Rose Gold. The 40mm diameter case increases to 49mm if worn on the wrist.
The silver dial is uncluttered and offers the most clear, self-evident time expression. The hands are batons that sweep over the reduced numerals. At 3 o'clock, the small seconds counter has been placed in the traditional position.
The H1837 automatic movement, which is manufactured in-house by Hermes, can deliver a power reserve of at least 50 hours. The self-winding movement features a circular-grained and snailed plate,Patek Philippe Replica while its oscillating-weight is adorned with Hermes' signature "sprinkling Hs" motif.
The strap for the new In The Richard Mille Replica is made up of two sections, one longer and one shorter: the plain end of the strap and the buckle end. Both are handcrafted in the leather workshops of La Montre Hermes (Switzerland). The straps are made of three layers: an outer layer of alligator leather, an inner layer of cow leather to provide durability and a Zermatt Calfskin lining.
Cutting is the first step, which involves layer cutting. The hides are soaked, then pressed in a mould, where they are allowed to dry for ten days. They are then cut with a pointed instrument, sanded and glued. The buckle strap ends are perforated in order to reveal the dial of the watch and the plain strap ends with the crown. The work then continues on a table with the buckle and plain strap ends being fitted together. They are marked with a compasses, indented, and stitched using saddle-stitching.