Introduction

7130R
- Complications
Self-winding

In 1884, the international meridian conference in washington established the system of standard time and the division of the globe into 24 time zones. And ever since, Patek Philippe’s engineers and watchmakers have been using their ingenuity to produce watches with multiple time zones that are both highly legible and easy to use.


Mechanical self-winding movement. Caliber 240 HU. World Time. 24-hour and day/night indication for the 24 time zones. Bezel set with 62 diamonds (~0.82 ct). Prong buckle set with 27 diamonds (~0.21 ct.). Dial: ivory opaline, hand-guilloched, gold applied hour markers. Case: rose gold. Sapphire-crystal case back. Water resistant to 30 m. Case diameter: 36 mm. Height: 8.83 mm.

Price: 45'000 CHF *

*Current price including VAT applicable at our Patek Philippe Salons in Geneva, Switzerland. Authorized retailers may determine the price to their customers.

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Caliber

240 HU
Self-winding

240 HU
Self-winding

24 time zones, day/night indication for the 24 time zones. Diameter: 27.5 mm. Height: 3.88 mm. Parts: 239. Bridges: 8. Jewels: 33. Power reserve: Min. 48 hours. 22K gold off-center mini-rotor. Balance: Gyromax®. Vibrations/hour: 21 600 (3 Hz). Balance spring: Spiromax®. Hallmark: Patek Philippe Seal. Patent: CH 595 653. Patent: CH 693 191.

Savoir faire

Attention to details
Gemsetting

Any gem chosen for use in a Patek Philippe case or bracelet – diamond, ruby, sapphire, emerald – will be the very finest of its kind, and comply with the Patek Philippe Seal’s strict criteria. At Patek Philippe, only the top D to G color range is used. The clarity of the diamonds is always of the desirable internally flawless grade (known as IF), and exhibits an immaculate cut. The precision of the cut is also vital in ensuring a regular and even setting. The task of the gemsetter is to place it perfectly, so that it shows to exquisite advantage and is of course secure. Patek Philippe gems are set in the time-honored way – by hand, never bonded with adhesive. The setter positions each precious stone in its mount, either in a bezel-setting where the gem is set by carefully folding in the metal collar (usually gold) that surrounds it, or in an invisible setting, where the gem has a groove on the underside that fits onto a hidden grid of rails. Gems must be placed level, pointing in the same direction and all at the same height, while ensuring an ultra-safe hold. Precision and regard for the shape and character of the gem is vital to bring out its beauty and achieve the brightest radiance and luster.

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