Introducing Aquatico Bronze Watches – Where Heritage Meets Modernity!

Unveil a unique blend of vintage charm and contemporary design with Aquatico's exceptional collection of bronze watches. Each timepiece is a testament to our commitment to craftsmanship, ensuring you adorn not just a watch, but a piece of horological art.

Why opt for Aquatico Bronze Watches?

  • Free Shipping: Enjoy the convenience of complimentary shipping on all orders, delivering your Aquatico bronze watch directly to your doorstep at no extra cost.
  • 12-Month Warranty: Trust in the quality of our watches. With a robust 12-month warranty, your Aquatico bronze watch is safeguarded against any manufacturing defects.
  • 14 Days Easy Return: Not completely satisfied? No problem! We offer a seamless 14-day return policy, allowing you to exchange or return your bronze watch effortlessly. Your satisfaction is our priority.

Aquatico Bronze Watches represent a fusion of heritage and innovation, capturing the essence of timeless style. Embrace the allure of antiquity while relishing in the precision of modern engineering.

Transform your wrist into a canvas of elegance – choose Aquatico Bronze Watches today and embark on a journey where tradition meets sophistication!

bronze watch any good?

Bronze, The first alloy invented in human history. With the development of steel smelting technology, it gradually became less important.
However, bronze is still widely used in traditional fields and is also indispensable for some modern production techniques. Today, it is again one of the most popular materials for cases.
As early as the fourth century B.C., man learned to cast bronze. In archaeology, the stage of human cultural development marked by the use of bronze is called the "Bronze Age". Bronze is an alloy with a copper content of at least 60%. The bronze made by our ancestors was an alloy of red copper (pure copper) and tin or lead, which was dark red, but became greenish-gray over time due to oxidation, hence the name bronze. In addition to bronze, alloys of copper include brass, white copper, and purple copper. Pure copper is relatively soft, but when tin is added, it possesses many properties suitable for industrial manufacturing. Bronze containing 10% tin is 4.7 times harder than pure copper. In addition to tin bronze, aluminum bronze, lead bronze or phosphor bronze are also available. Bronze is antimagnetic, wear-resistant, and elastic, and is particularly resistant to corrosion by seawater (salt). When oxidized, bronze develops a characteristic green "patina" and gradually forms a layer of copper oxide that protects the original material beneath it from corrosion while maintaining its characteristics.


With a melting point between 700 and 900°C, bronze is easy to melt and cast, and can be processed with only simple metallurgical techniques. The emergence of bronze played an epoch-making role in improving the productivity of human society and was used to make all kinds of tools, weapons, and even coins and sculptures and other artifacts. However, after the advent of steel, the use of bronze was greatly reduced, as it was more brittle and about 10% heavier than steel. To this day, however, bronze remains irreplaceable in the fields of measurement and control regulation, and plays an important role in the chemical and food industries, as well as in machinery, automotive and shipbuilding.

First Bronze Watch on the world

Bronze for watchmaking

Despite its excellent metallic properties, bronze would patina when exposed to air for long periods of time, and these patches of lime green oxide were not very attractive, and bronze was relatively inexpensive, so it was rarely used for clocks. After all, early watches were for the use of the powerful and wealthy only, so they were mostly made of precious gold or platinum. Modern watches were born out of practicality, and naturally favored practical steel, which is slightly harder than bronze, although it is second to bronze in terms of corrosion and fatigue resistance. It was not until more than thirty years ago that bronze first appeared in watchmaking.

The first man to make a watch in bronze was the master watch designer Gérald Genta, the author of the Audemars Piguet RoyalOak and the Patek Philippe Nautilue. Inspired by the African hunting trips of his three friends Geoffroy, Fissore and Canali, the name of the watch is a combination of the first two letters of their surnames, and Gérald Genta chose bronze because, unlike steel, it does not reflect light and therefore helps hunters to conceal their tracks on the savannah.

Who successfully triggered the bronze watch craze?

It is said that Panerai's then CEO Angelo Bonati was inspired to make a watch out of bronze when he saw the beautiful color of the bronze cable sheaves used to hang the cables on board the Eilean while sailing on an antique sailing ship due to the oxidation and polishing of the surface. Instead of using aluminum bronze, Panerai used tin bronze, which is composed of 92% copper and 8% tin. Bimetallic alloys made up purely of tin and copper are rare; aluminum bronze, for example, adds iron, manganese, nickel and other metals to aluminum to achieve the desired metallic properties. Panerai chose tin bronze because this high-strength bronze is often used in ships and marine equipment, thus emphasizing the brand's deep connection to the sea.

The appeal of bronze watch

The popularity of bronze is due to three popular trends in the field of watchmaking in recent years: firstly, retro. As the first alloy used by mankind, coupled with the fact that its appearance changes with time, bronze is undoubtedly the most suitable material to express the retro theme. The second is green, in addition to gold, the color of bronze is most compatible with green, but the price is much lower than the former. Lastly, personalization. The color and grain of bronze oxidation are closely related to the humidity of the environment it is in and the wearer's PH, so that each bronze watch becomes as unique as its owner, thus satisfying the demand for personalization. In addition, watch brands can offer consumers more options by changing the composition of the metal alloy and altering the shade of the bronze. Aluminum bronze is the most common choice, where the percentage of aluminum can be varied. In general, a higher aluminum content will give the bronze a cooler gray tone, while a lower content will result in a warmer tone. Moreover, the different compositions affect the rate at which a patina is produced, and some brands also apply a protective coating to the surface of the metal. Tudor bronze watches, for example, oxidize relatively slowly and have a very uniform surface.

Bronze Watch Patina

Bronze Watch Patina After 18 Months - Aquatico SeaStar Blue Dial


Should I need clean my bronze watch?

We recommend that youdo not remove the patina. lt acts as a natural protective layer for bronze. Clean the bronze parts carefully only if you discover unsightly marks.

Does bronze tarnish skin?

Bronze is an alloy that contains copper, which can oxidize when combined with moisture, creating patina. This reaction creates that green tint of copper carbonate on your skin after wearing a piece for awhile. This discoloration happens most often with rings, due to the close proximity of skin to the bronze.

Do bronze watches scratch easily?

Curiously, bronze is actually fairly scratch-resistant. Most stainless steel looks terrific when it's brand new, but we all know how those highly polished areas tend to show scratches and wear over time. Gold is soft and scratches and dents easily.

Does vinegar clean bronze?

The oldest and most famous means of cleaning copper, brass and bronze is vinegar. Here is the recipe for the natural cleaner: mix salt and flour in equal proportion and add as much vinegar as needed to prepare a thick paste.