Jacques Held A Press Conference In Paris To Promote Atmos Air Clock

Paris On March 7th, the famous Swiss watchmaker Jaeger-LeCoultre held a press conference in Paris on the 7th to promote the Atmos air clock.
   Jaeger-LeCoultre Global President Lamborghie introduced the development history of Jaeger-LeCoultre, the characteristics of the air clock, and the cooperation with Hermès at the press conference. Jaeger-LeCoultre’s air clock experts introduced the working principle of the Atmos air clock at the press conference.

   The Jaeger-LeCoultre brand was founded in 1833. Jaeger-LeCoultre’s air clocks began in 1928. So far, Jaeger-LeCoultre manufactures more than 750,000 air clocks. The Jaeger-LeCoultre Air Clock was presented as a national treasure of Switzerland to foreign heads of state.
The air clock is a model of successful constant motion cores. Atmos air clocks use no batteries, no power, and no winding. Atmos air clock is not just a simple clock, but also a precious ornament and artwork.
Air clocks can be said to be ahead of the times in the field of energy saving, because the energy required to operate 60 million air clocks is only enough to light a 15-watt light bulb. Although glass and mercury-based permanent motion devices have now been replaced by mixed gas and sealed bellows, the principle of operation has remained the same. The gas and bellows device in the air clock can shrink or expand like breathing and soothing according to the subtle changes in the surrounding temperature difference, thereby driving the internal clockwork to continue winding the clock.
Because the energy generated by the air clock itself is very limited, the internal structure must meet the high standards of energy saving. The first is a responsive movement. As long as there is a degree difference in room temperature, it can provide the power required for the clock to run autonomously for 48 hours. In addition, the air clock balance oscillates only twice a minute, while the average watch balance oscillates 300 times per minute, which consumes 250 times more energy than an air clock.