De Bethune presentsThe “Sensoriel Chronometry Project”

After the two week test period, the sensor watch is returned to De Bethune and the data is sent to the De Bethune Chronometry Workshop in Switzerland, where the company has built a robotic arm inside an atmospheric chamber. The arm can accurately recreate the customer’s recorded movement patterns, as well as the environment where they live. This allows the company’s technicians to fine tune and calibrate the timepiece’s components and perform additional testing, to ensure its timekeeping capabilities will be as accurate as possible for its new owner.


As over-the-top as the approach may seem, when you’re spending $93,500 on a device that’s only real purpose is to tell the time, you’re probably going to want to ensure it can do that as reliably as possible.