Sinn T15

Sinn T12

Sinn T11

Sinn T13

Sinn T16

Watch Overview:

  • Brand & Model: Sinn T1B and T2B
  • Price: $3,240 for the T1B and $3,040 for the T2B
  • Who we think it might be for: You want to move up to a European diver but are interested in a smaller brand
  • Would I wear one myself based on what I’ve seen?: Without a doubt.
  • If I could make one design suggestion, it would be: Color matching the date wheel (or removing it).
  • What spoke to me the most about this watch: The blue dial immediately drew my attention.

Tech Specs from Sinn

  • Movement: SOP A10-2
  • Functions: Three hander with 120 click  locking unidirectional bezel and date
  • Case: Grade 5 titanium
  • Crystal: Sapphire crystal
  • Water resistance: 200 bar (2,000 meters)
  • Lug width: 22mm for the T1B and 20mm for the T2B
  • Straps: Titanium bracelet or blue rubber strap with deployment clasp.
  • Diameter: 45mm for the T1B and 41mm for the T2B
  • Watch head weight: 171g for the T1B and 59g for the T2B





3 thoughts on “Sinn T1B and T2B; Light Blue Divers, Literally”
  1. “They don’t say if they test to ISO standards (which means they probably do not)”

    According to Sinn, they meet the DIN 8306 and DIN 8310 requirements. DIN 8306 are the exact same requirements as ISO 6245. You don’t think the most overbuilt watch company in the world doesn’t meet (or surpass) ISO 6245 standards?

    1. It is not a knock on them. The vast majority of dive watches I see would not pass ISO standards because of the design features, regardless of how overbuilt they are. The Sinn does have the visual requirements to meet ISO, which I state. Sinn is also European based company and I do state (and link to Sinn’s page on this issue) that the watches are tested to meet DNV GL. I have read the ISO standards, I have not read any of the European standards.

      I have no doubt that these watches are more than capable of meeting all recreational dive needs and the vast majority of technical and commercial diving needs. Some people care about the ISO standards, some don’t (I don’t care about ISO certification on the watches I personally wear for diving, though I would like them to meet the general standards).

      But to get to your questions, no, I do not think that this watch would fail to meet or beat the ISO requirements. I think that the testing is probably equivalent to the ISO testing, and may very well be superior in some ways. I would have no worries wearing this as a dive watch. But equivalent is not equal, and the watch does not carry the ISO certification. If you care about that type of thing.

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