2013 New Preview Of Sihh: A.Lange & Söhne Grand Lange 1 ‘lumen’ Limited Edition Watch

GRAND LANGE 1 ‘Lumen’ limited edition watch showcases A. Lange & Söhne Lange’s new idea: the translucent dial reveals the first luminous large calendar display device.
When A. Lange & Söhne Lange first introduced the large calendar display, it was not only praised, but also set off a wave of brands vying to imitate: the distinctive style of the large calendar with asymmetrical dial made LANGE 1 impossible Controversial masterpieces. The intricate devices that make this famous big calendar display are usually hidden under a solid silver dial, and now GRAND LANGE 1 ‘Lumen’ will show you this mysterious world generously. This platinum case watch is limited to 200 pieces and fully reflects the characteristics shown in the name: some dials are made of translucent sapphire crystal, only the outer ring, hour display, minute display and small seconds dial are made of black silver The sapphire crystal part reveals the first large calendar display dial device that shines in the dark. In addition, time and power reserve are also legible in the dark.

A. Lange & Söhne GRAND LANGE 1 ‘LUMEN’ Limited Edition

How to ensure the best effect of the luminous function after daily switching operations is the technical problem faced when developing the GRAND LANGE 1 ‘Lumen’. Lange’s product R & D engineer came up with the idea to directly engrav the white luminous coating and black numbers on the ten-digit cross disc. The single digit disc was composed of transparent glass with black numbers and rotated on the luminous background.
The sapphire crystal part of the dial is treated with a newly developed coating that blocks most of the visible spectrum. As for the invisible UV spectrum, it is not blocked by the coating. Therefore, the numbers on the dial can penetrate enough photon energy to make the dial device still easy to read. This also brought a surprise effect: the scales created by hand on the calendar splint were originally only visible to the watchmaker during assembly, but now watch wearers can also enjoy such exquisite details. These small overlapping circular cloud patterns are created by human hands with small rolling sand nails and are usually hidden under the dial.