This retrofuturist watch from TokyoFlash Japan features a dial inspired by fusion reactor schematics and Atompunk design. Its display glows in a bright nuclear green thanks to its LED-lit LCD panel, set into a polished stainless steel case with a mirrored bezel. Save $20 through 2.12.22 @ 8:59pm Japan time with code FUSION.
This unique wristwatch from TokyoFlash Japan features a display inspired by an graphic equalizer. But instead of displaying audio frequencies and volume levels, its green dots light up to indicate the current time and date. The oversized watch uses an LED-backlit LCD panel to create the effect. Available with a black or silver case.
We’ve seen plenty of watches inspired by aviation dials and gauges, but this Click Altimeter watch from TokyoFlash actually displays time like an altimeter, with three spinning dials that indicate the hour and minutes. They also sell a similar watch that looks like an electric power meter.
The Kisai Quasar has a deceptively easy to read display. Despite the geometric patterns covering its face, its digits are actually hiding in plain sight at the center of its hexagonal quadrants. It offers date, stopwatch, and alarm functions, along with electroluminescent backlighting, and 12-hour and 24-hour modes.
TokyoFlash’s futuristic looking timepiece features real carbon fiber components, and a sculpted display that looks like turbine fan blades. Time is indicated via animated LED tubes, which operate in two different display modes. Available with red, blue, or green LEDs.
Tokyoflash’s latest unusual watch is inspired by an air pressure gauge. It may look like a straightforward timepiece, but its inner gauge has no practical function. Instead, the watch’s hand moves three times to point to the outer gauge and indicate the time.
A unique modern timepiece inspired by the dot-matrix sign boards that appear on train platforms around Tokyo. It features a backlit LCD panel which displays the time and simulated train arrival information. Choose from Shinjuku, Fujisawa, or Machida stations.