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Rolex - 114200 - Oyster Perpetual - Mens

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Rolex - 114200 - Oyster Perpetual - Mens
Name 114200
Family Oyster Perpetual
Gender Mens
MSRP $5,050.00
Movement Rolex 3130 (Details)
Years in Production 2016
Case Diameter (mm) 34
Mechanism Automatic
Chronometer Yes
Hacking Yes
Date Function No
Quickset No
Power Reserve (Hours) 48
Frequency (bph) 28,800
Jewel Count 31
Water Resistance (m) 100
Case Material Stainless Steel
Bezel Material Stainless Steel
Hour Marks Index
Crown Position 3 O'Clock
Crystal Material Sapphire
Band Type Bracelet
Band Color Silver Tone
Band Material Stainless Steel
Band Replaceable Yes



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Mechanism: The 3130 is the sister movement to the 3135. The 3135 was introduced in 1988, but for some reason the 3130, although simpler due to the lack of a date function, was not introduced until 2001. The calibre 3130 is a self-winding mechanical movement entirely developed and manufactured by Rolex. Like all Rolex Perpetual movements, the 3130 is a certified Swiss chronometer, a designation reserved for high-precision watches that have successfully passed the Swiss Official Chronometer Testing Institute (COSC) tests. It is fitted with a Parachrom hairspring, offering greater resistance to shocks and to temperature variations. Its architecture, in common with all Oyster watch movements, makes it singularly reliable.

The 3130 is distinguished from the 3000 by several features; whilst it still beats at 28,000bph it now uses a balance bridge rather than a balance cock and also has a Breguet overcoil hairspring; this means that now all Rolex movements will feature these two company signatures. Also introduced on the 3130 are a new style of reversers for the automatic movement; these are much more efficient than the ones currently used and are an offshoot of the ones introduced 2 years ago on the 2235 lady’s movement. It can safely be assumed that the new reversers will gradually be introduced across the rest of the range, but it is rare that the “base” movement gets technological advances before the more “high end” variants.

Hacking: When moving the crown from position 3 (hand setting) to position 2 (manual winding), the second hand resumes operation before the crown actually 'clicks' into position 2. And if you release pressure before the crown clicks into position 2, but after the second hand resumes, the crown springs back out and the second hand hacks again. The pressure on the balance through the "stop seconds lever"/"balance stop spring" can be released and reapplied before the crown/stem moves into the indexed position. This happens if you hesitate while pushing/pulling the crown/stem into position allowing the balance to start and stop before the crown/stem locates. The hacking mechanism uses a thin, flat brass plate to put pressure on the balance wheel. When the pressure is removed the watch resumes ticking which apparently is not at the same time the crown clicks into position.


Item created by: gdm on 2018-10-11 19:06:36

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