Small knob adjacent to 3 numeral or marker, used to wind or set watch. Also used to re-set calendar and date on watches that have these features.
The knob, or button, on the outside of the watch case that is used to set the time and date. It is also called a stem or pin. In a mechanical watch the crown winds the mainspring. A screw-in (or screw-down) crown is used to make a watch more water resistant.
The winder knob.
The small round serrated knob, usually located at the 3 o'clock position. Some people refer to it as a winder, as it once was used to wind clockwork watches. Today, the crown is normally pulled out and rotated to set the time.
The knob used to wind the watch and set the hands.
Small pin, button, or knob extending from the case that is used to set the time and date. Water-resistant watches feature crowns which screw into the case.
The winding crown is used to wind mechanical watches that are not automatic movement, and on all types of watches is used to set the hours and minutes. Some complications, such as day and date, may be quick set at one crown posiiton. On divers' watches, a screw-down crown ensures water resistance.
The winding button. Usually with coin ridge edge for grip. Also generally located at 3 o'clock on the side of the case.
also known as stem. A crown is a button on the outer edge of the watch case for winding the mainspring in mechanical watches. Also used to set the time and date. A screw down crown actually screws into the case, making the watch more water resistant and dust free.
Knob used to wind a mechanical watch and to set the time or calendar of a watch.
The crown is a knob on the outside of a timepiece case that is used to wind the mainspring and set the watch's time.
A crown is the stem outside the watch case which is used to set the time and/or winds the mainspring for a mechanical watch.
Part of watch that is turned to change the time, date, etc. also used to wind the watch. Sometimes referred to as the stem.
The crown is the button on the side of the watch (usually the right) which changes the time and date of the watch. The Crown is also used to wind the watch depending on its movement
Usually lightly pulled out from the body of the watch and resting at the “3 o-clock position,” the crown is the nodule used to set the features of time and date on a watch. Many water-resistant watches have crowns that screw quite tightly for a more secure, watertight seal.
counsel for the prosecution in indictable cases.
small, round serrated knob usually located at the 3 o'clock position. Some people refer to the crown as a winder, as it once was used to wind the spring in clockwork watches. Today it is normally used to set the time when pulled outward and rotated.
Button on the outside of the case that is used to set the time and the calendar, and, in the mechanical watches, to wind the mainspring.
Knob, generally knurled and positioned outside the case at three o'clock, for winding, correcting and setting.
Also called a stem or pin, a crown is the button on the outside of the watch case that is used to set the time and date. In a mechanical watch the crown also winds the mainspring. In this case it is also called a "winding stem". A screw in (or screw down) crown is used to make a watch more water resistant. The crown actually screws into the case, dramatically increasing the water-tightness of the watch.
The "knob" used to set the time and/or date functions.
Knurled knob located on the outside of a watch case and used for winding the mainspring. It is also used for setting the hands to the right time and for correcting thecalendar indications.
The knob extending from the case that is used to set the time, date, and functions. Most pull out to set the time. In water resistant styles, the crowns should screw down to seal the opening.
the knob on a watch - often at the 3 o'clock position - used for winding and setting the watch.
Used for setting the watch hands (often called the button).
The tiny knob on the winding stem used to set the time, and to wind a watch with a manual movement.
A winding button.
A winding knob.
The tiny knob on the winding stem used to set the time and possibly the day/date function.
Knurled or grooved knob located on the outside of a watch case and used to manually wind the watch.
Usually positioned on the case middle (s.) and allows winding, hand setting and often date or GMT hand setting. As it is linked to the movement through the winding stem (s.) passing through a hole in the case. For waterproofing purposes, simple gaskets are used in water-resistant watches, while diving watches adopt screwing systems (screw-down crowns).
This is the button, located at the three o'clock position, that is used to set watch functions.
The "Crown" is known better as the Adjustment Knob or as the "Winding Knob" On a Quartz & Automatic watch the crown is used to adjust the time and/or date. On a manual watch the crown doubles as the winding mechanism to power the watch.
the button usually on the side of the watch's case used for adjusting the time, date, month, etc. On a mechanical watches with manual winding. It also used for winding the mainspring. There different types of crowns, such as: regular, screw-in, screw-down, etc. Some crowns are protected by protective horns set on the outside of the case.
The “crown” refers to the knob on the outside of the watchcase, which is used to wind the watch. The crown is also used for many other functions such as to set the time and calendar date.
A button for winding the watch and setting the time and date. In earlier times, chronographs were also controlled through the crown.
The crown often referred to as the winding crown or winder is used for winding the watch in the case of a non-automatic, for setting the hands to the correct time and often for setting the date in the case of calendar equipped watches. On diving/sports models, the crown may be screw-down whereby it screws onto a threaded tube, which protrudes from the case of the watch. This often ensures superior water resistance .
The ridged winding knob on the right side of the case that is used to set the time (and date). On a manual watch the crown doubles as the winding mechanism to power the watch.
The ridged winding knob on the right side of the case used to adjust the time, day and date. Most diving watches have a screw down crown, which must be unscrewed before you can utilize it.
Notched wheel on the outside of the case used to wind and set the watch.