Doxa is no stranger to color. They were the first brand that launched a dive watch with an orange dial. And it wasn’t just about doing something different- orange is more visible at depths underwater. But now, they’ve gone further, with 5 new colors to the lineup.
The DOXA SUB 200 C-Graph uses is an automatic, self-winding chronograph, in 6 vibrant colors.
- Silver Searambler,
- Black Sharkhunter,
- Navy Caribbean,
- Yellow Divingstar, and
- Turquoise Aquamarine
- and of course, the traditional Orange
Using the Sellita 510b movement, these are chronographs, with small second at 9 o’clock, 30 minutes counter at 3 o’clock, 12 hours counter at 6 o’clock, and central chronograph seconds. The Sellita movement offers a power reserve of approximately 48 hours.
It isn’t often you see a dive chronograph, but why not? You’re trying to time a dive, and if you’re really underwater, you’re not relying on the watch as your first method of safety. You’re using the bezel, and probably never seeing the small hands under water.
The case is 316L stainless steel. It’s a large case, with a 45 mm diameter, and features a unidirectional rotating bezel. The screw-down crown helps keep it water resistant to 200 meters.
The sapphire crystal is a lovely dome. The dial below the dome is lumed with Super-Luminova for readability. All in all, you can choose from 6 colors, either with the stainless beads of rice bracelet, or a rubber strap. 6 colors, 12 versions (bracelet or strap), ready for the dive.
How much would you pay to go all in on a diving chronograph SUB 200 C-Graph in cheery colors? DOXA suggests 2790 USD for the stainless steel ?rice bead? bracelet version, and just 40 dollars less for the rubber strap, 2750.00. If adventure is calling you, start your journey at DOXA.com.
Thank you for reading this WristWatchReview post. With so many things competing for everyone’s attention these days, we really appreciate you giving us your time. We work hard every day to put quality content out there for our community.
WristWatchReview is one of the few remaining truly independent watch news outlets. We do not have a giant corporation behind us, and we rely heavily on our community to support us, in an age when advertisers are increasingly uninterested in sponsoring small, independent watch sites — especially a site like ours that is unwilling to pull punches in its reporting and analysis. We don't play the games the other sites play and we've paid for it when it comes to ad revenue.
We would love for you to support us on Patreon and every little bit helps. Thank you.
–The WWR Team