Archive | Benarus

Benarus Sea Snake (v2) Review

Posted on 02 April 2014 by Patrick Kansa


Benarus is a brand I became familiar with early on in my career here at WWR, and we’ve covered a number of their pieces. I was almost two years ago that I first took a look at their Sea Snake diver (parts one, two) and today, we’re going to revisit the watch, as they’ve recently released a new version of the piece.  As the v1 is one of my personal watches, we’re also able to bring you some side-by-side photographs as well. Continue Reading

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REVIEW: Benarus Moray 42

Posted on 20 August 2013 by Patrick Kansa


Benarus Moray 42 Mandarin (1)

We’ve reviewed other members of the Benarus catalog for you here over the last year or so, but for some reason, we’ve not covered the Moray. Today, we’ll bring that one in to the fold by taking a look at the new 42mm version of the Moray. Continue Reading

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REVIEW: Benarus Sea Snake (Part 2)

Posted on 05 June 2012 by Patrick Kansa


Yesterday, we started taking a look at the latest model from Benarus, the Sea Snake.  Today, we’ll wrap up our review. Continue Reading

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REVIEW: Benarus Sea Snake (Part 1)

Posted on 04 June 2012 by Patrick Kansa


We’ve become quite the fans of Benarus here at WWR (see John’s writeup on the Megalodon), and I not too long ago brought your attention to their newest model, the Sea Snake.  Thanks to the fine folks at Benarus, we’re able to bring you a hands-on review of the Sea Snake. Continue Reading

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Review: Benarus Megalodon Diving Watch

Posted on 10 February 2012 by John Biggs

I rarely like to put my own little fetishistic watch reviews up here unless the watch is something amazingly unique or unless I think you, dear reader, will get a kick out of the quality or styling of a particular piece. That’s why I chose to write up this Benarus Megalodon Diving Watch, a huge monster of a timepiece that is water resistant to 2,500 meters or about 8,000 feet. Considering the deepest SCUBA dive was 330 meters while the deepest ADS dive was 610 meters, I doubt you’ll make it down to 2.5 kilometers in one piece.

Barring improbable diving capabilities, why is the Megalodon so cool? Well first it has a self-winding automatic ETA 2824-2 movement with date window and sweep seconds hand as well as a case the size of a small apple. The case and band are made entirely of titanium and so are surprisingly light and wearable although there were some fit and finish issues with the clasp and bezel.
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