Jaeger-LeCoultre: Tourbillon watches explained by Jeff Kingston

Jeff Kingston visits the workshop Jaeger-LeCoultre in Switzerland.
Specialty Tourbillons – that’s the subject of Jeff Kingston’s visit to the Grand Complications Workshop of Jaeger-LeCoultre in Le Sentier in the Vallée de Joux. It’s where the four different generations of tourbillons unique to Jaeger-LeCoultre are made.

The Gyrotourbillon 1, the Gyrotourbillon 2, and the Gyrotourbillon 3 – each one is different from the others, each one has a different form of spiral – and the Spherotourbillon. Enjoy the unique look behind the scenes of Jaeger-LeCoultre.

Comments

Samuel Charpentier says:

I saw Murielle working on these spherical spirals, and she’s amazing !

korencek says:

the idea is cool, but the design is ugly. the cage should be polished and should be placed at the center of the watch, like in omega turbion. the sapphire dome should be higher so the edges of the watch don’t make it look too thick. the fron’t side should not be skeleton.

Kevin Kurian says:

lol it’s ellen degenres

Niels Larsen says:

It is funny how many times they say “takes so much work, so much finese” well knowing it is kinda BS but they need to say so to justify the extreme pricepoint of a tourbillion that is pretty much a gimmick

Kevin Kavi says:

i feel so much love watching jlc ^__^

complicatedtime says:

Jeff Kingston is a fantastic presenter, and noted expert. I have enjoyed attending his talks at events over the last decade… These JLCs are amazing.

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