Watches for men

How to Choose a Men’s Watch That Suits You

Choosing a men’s watch can be an overwhelming task. There are many different styles and brands to choose from. Some want stylish watches, while others go for the more rugged pieces that will last them for years. The good news is that we’re here to help you understand how to choose a men’s watch that suits your needs!

In this article, we’ll talk about the different types of watches you can choose from and what to look for when choosing a men’s watch.

Watches can be classified based on the following:

Type of watch

There are three types of watches

  • Analog Watches
  • Digital Watches
  • Smartwatches

Analog watches are the most common type of watch. It has numbers and hands to showtime.

A digital watch is a modern take on an analog watch with no hands but instead displays digits to tell you what time it is. The only upside with this type of wrist watches for men is that they’re usually less expensive than their analog counterparts because there’s no need for intricate mechanisms like springs and gears inside the device.

A smartwatch connects wirelessly via Bluetooth or Wi-Fi so you can receive texts, emails, social media notifications directly from your smartphone if both devices are within range; some models even have built-in fitness trackers!

Different type of Straps

There are many different types of straps for watches. Whether you prefer leather, metal or fabric is totally up to your preference!

Leather has the advantage of being both comfortable and durable simultaneously, but it can also be quite expensive.

Metal strap watches have a more industrial feel, while softshell fabric straps on some models give off sporty vibes. You might want to opt for metal if you’re looking for an easy-to-maintain watch that will last years with minimal upkeep; however, they can’t offer as much comfort as other materials since there’s no padding underneath them.

Fabric ones often look great with casual outfits like denim shirts and shorts while being very comfortable from day one thanks to their ribbed interior lining.

Type of Movements

Watches can be classified based on movements like mechanical and quartz.

The mechanical watches are powered by a coiled spring inside the watch that is wound up manually as you wear it over time or with an automatic movement where your arm’s movements turn gears within the watch to keep winding it. The downside of this type of mechanism is that you need to get them maintained every few years for fear of breaking down if not taken care of properly.

Quartz watches meanwhile have battery-operated oscillators in place of springs, which means there’s no need for regular maintenance – take off your watch at night when sleeping, so the batteries don’t run out prematurely! The upside is that these types generally cost less than those with traditional mechanical movements and      

You can Select Watches based on Use

Formal wear

A formal suit requires a watch with sophistication and class that doesn’t scream “look at me!” too loudly. If you’re wearing a navy or black blazer to an event, try an antique-style silver pocket watch on a chain. It’s classy without being flashy.

The watch should not be so big or chunky that it looks silly when worn under the cuff of one’s jacket sleeve; nor should it have any fancy features (such as diamonds) if this would make it look out of place against a tux. If you are a fan of a classy wristwatch, you can get free watches online!

Sportswear

If you need to wear a watch for sport, consider one that is waterproof and shock-resistant. In addition, look for features such as digital displays, stopwatches, alarms, and backlighting.  

Some sports watches are made of rubber or silicone – which makes them water-resistant even without the help of a sealant; they may also be designed so that sweat can evaporate from your wrist rather than collecting inside the band (which would cause it to smell)

Most athletes prefer analog dials because there’s no interruption in information when using a timer or speedometer function on those models. Digital watches have their place but should not be worn during competitive events like marathons where being able to see all digits at once is important

Divers Watch

The divers watch designed with a rotating bezel that indicates elapsed time underwater. These watches have a unidirectional rotating bezel, which means they can only turn in one direction. The first 15 minutes are recorded on the outside of the dial and marked by an arrow pointing downwards; every quarter-hour after that is then indicated progressively on the inside of the dial at twelve, three, six, nine o’clock.

This way, you don’t need to take your gloves off (or remove any other gear) to read how much air you’ve used up.

A diver’s watch may also feature additional functions such as depth measurement or decompression stopwatch modes when diving deeper than 30 meters/100 feet. Dive computers are now the preferred choice for many divers. Depth measurement is measured in meters or feet, depending on which unit of measure was selected when setting the watch to a given depth. The first 30 meters/100 feet are recorded as part of the surface time, and any subsequent dives will be recorded separately.

Casual Wear

If the occasion is more casual – such as if it’s afternoon tea in your own home for friends – then opt for something like a brown leather strap timepiece which will go well with most outfits. Brown-colored watches can match formal and informal wear, while a sleek stainless-steel watch would be good enough to complement an evening outfit or make a formal appearance.  In general, gold watches should only be worn at night, black during the day. If you’re unsure about whether to get a silver or white metal band on your watch, always go with silver because its versatile nature means that it’ll suit any clothing. The best colors are dark blue and green as they complement almost anything else; these two also happen to work great for business blazers.

Field Watch

Field watches are usually small and lightweight. They are designed to be used in the field, hence the name. These watches generally have no extra features beyond an analog or digital time display and a date window (if you’re lucky).

About RJ Frometa

Head Honcho, Editor in Chief and writer here on VENTS. I don't like walking on the beach, but I love playing the guitar and geeking out about music. I am also a movie maniac and 6 hours sleeper.

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