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Explore a new world of watchmaking

Mechanical complications made out of blades

Introducing blade complications

Forget what you think you know about watchmaking. For over 700 years, watchmakers have relied on wheels and pinions to create their mechanical masterpieces.

We've hacked creativity and done away with these dated techniques. Our blade complications are crafted with a technology that is out of this world.


If it’s good enough for NASA, it’s good enough for us. The flexure technology behind our blade complications comes from the space industry.

The tech’s frictionless properties means it never need lubricating, will never cease up, and will never need to be repaired when you service your watch.

The collision of two worlds

We’ve hijacked the microelectronic world's manufacturing processes to miniaturize the space industry's technology.

By combining the know-how of these industries, we discovered an unexplored path for mechanical watchmaking in the twenty-first century.

Swiss roots

Our bold endeavor uses the most advanced design and manufacturing techniques out there. But like the watchmakers of old, we still want to enchant and surprise with our mechanical wonders.

Welcome to our world.


Who invented this technology?

Blade technology was developed at CSEM, a Swiss Technology Innovation Center with roots in watchmaking. Not only was the world’s first quartz watch and silicon hairspring created there, but it’s also where our blade complications began their journey. Our technology is backed by CSEM’s decades of knowledge. To date, three patents protect the innovation.

Are you developing a complete movement out of blades?

No! We only develop complication modules that can be integrated into an existing mechanical movement. Traditional movements do their job perfectly, and we do not want to reinvent the wheel. We craft complications that don’t exist anywhere else on this planet.

Why are your complications made from silicon?

Because silicon can be etched incredibly precisely, we’ve tried making our blade complications out of other materials, and all we could make was a wall clock. Pretty cool but not practical to wear.

How reliable are these mechanisms?

Extremely. They do not wear or fatigue. They also do not influence the timekeeping function of the movement that powers them.

How close are you from a first timepiece?

We plan to launch our initial model beginning of 2024. Stay tuned, we cannot wait to share it with you.



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Images credits: NASA/MSFC/David Higginbotham, CSEM