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Tudor watches

Tudor

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Tudor

About Tudor watches


Established in 1926 by Rolex founder Hans Wilsdorf, Tudor watches were created to be a more affordable alternative to Rolex. Over the following decades, Tudor released a slew of watches for men and women, some of which drew design cues from famed Rolex watches while others were exclusive Tudor designs. From the 1950s to the end of the 1970s, Tudor introduced plenty of new water-resistant tool watches.

About Tudor watches


The Tudor lineup included divers, chronographs, and adventure watches — complete with Rolex-made and branded components. In 1969, Tudor replaced its rose logo with a shield to emphasize the brand’s focus on tough and reliable timepieces. By the end of the 1990s, Tudor phased out Rolex parts and shared names (like Oyster) on its watches to establish its identity apart from its famous sister company.

About Tudor watches


Following a successful rebrand in the 2000s, Tudor now makes some of the most popular high-quality watches in the market, while still maintaining accessible price points. Though models such as the Black Bay, Heritage Chrono, and Pelagos borrow design elements from vintage Tudor watches, they are created and built with modern tastes and expectations in mind. Tudor also boasts an impressive range of in-house-made calibers to satisfy the demand for manufacture movements.

Materials
Straps
Movements

Tudor materials


Tudor watches are available in a wide assortment of materials, ranging from robust steel and titanium to precious gold and silver to more unconventional choices like bronze and ceramic.

Tudor straps


Most modern Tudor watches are offered with a choice of metal bracelets, fabric straps, leather straps, or rubber straps.

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