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Best tissot watches

Tissot originates in the Swiss town of Le Locle within the Jura mountains, where it is still based today. Founded by Charles-Félicien Tissot and Charles-Émile Tissot in 1853, Tissot has since become one of the world’s largest Swiss watchmakers. 

With a comprehensive catalog ranging from robust divers to slim dress pieces, there really is a Tissot for every occasion. Better yet, Tissot remains one of the greatest value-for-money offerings under the Swiss Made nomenclature. 

Renowned for movements like the Powermatic Caliber 80, affordable integrated bracelet-style sports watches, and listening to their enthusiasts, Tissot is making great efforts to be the leading entry-level Swiss Brand. 

You may find yourself asking, “Well, what are the best Tissot watches you can buy today, and which one is right for me?”. 

Let’s have a look, shall we? 

The History of Tissot Watches

As mentioned, Tissot originated 170 years ago in the Jura mountains. Established by a father and son team, Tissot did not wait for permission to start innovating. In fact, Tissot produced the first pocket watch featuring two time zones and the first mass-produced pocket watch, all in 1853. Further innovations included the first anti-magnetic watch in 1929-1930. 

In 1983 Tissot became part of The Swatch Group Ltd, and over the decades, Tissot has continued to innovate while remaining true to their motto of “gold value at silver price”. This meant pushing the envelope on design, but even more so on watch materials. 

First wooden watch? Tissot, 1988. First mother of pearl dial? Tissot, 1987. First timepiece to be made from rock? Tissot, 1985. 

What’s The Status Of Tissot Today?

With the trade market for higher horology seeming more like a stock market, where does the go-to affordable Swiss brand of Tissot find itself today? Well, the fact that I bought my entire family variations of the PRX for Christmas should tell you all you need to know.

Tissot is doubling down on their nature to break free from the mold. Sticking its roots in great design language with innovative materials, Tissot is still one of the 10 largest Swiss watchmakers. They focus on developing luxury at an entry-level price.

Tissot also shook up the entire watch industry in 2021 with the release of the aforementioned PRX. An integrated bracelet design reminiscent of the designs from the 1970s at an affordable price – there’s even a chronograph version.

Tissot has solidified its reputation as value for money, but not at the expense of having something special on your wrist.

Best Chronograph Tissot Watches

Having the ability to tell the time and time an event has always had its upsides, whether it be racing, production, or measuring a heart rate. 200 years after its invention, the chronograph has become a means for watchmakers to flex their column wheel muscles and show a bit of prowess.

1. Tissot Chrono XL Vintage

Tissot Chrono XL Vintage

With a size of 45mm, the Chrono XL Vintage fits in perfectly with contemporary taste. The large dial creates leeway for all the functionalities of a chronograph without spoiling symmetry. The reference can be had in stainless steel and also in black PVD coating, as well as various dial colors.

A Swiss quartz movement is in charge of timekeeping, offering a 1/10th second functionality and a 30-minute totalizer. The Chrono XL is a grab-and-go sports chronograph with a bit of elegance. 

  • Diameter: 45mm 
  • Movement: Swiss quartz
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph 
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $395

2. Tissot Supersport Chrono

Tissot Supersport Chrono

Still fitting into contemporary tastes, the Supersport Chrono also boasts a larger size at 45.5mm. Created with a more masculine and dynamic design in mind, it features recessed subdials, an aluminum bezel ring, and minute markers on the rehaut.

With pronounced edges and sharper lines, the Supersport lives up to the name as being a more contemporary chronograph in the Tissot catalog. 

  • Diameter: 45.5mm 
  • Movement: Swiss quartz
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph 
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $525

3. Tissot Seastar 1000 Chronograph

Tissot Seastar 1000 Chronograph

Many claim that the humble dive watch is the perfect watch, and with the Seastar 1000 Chronograph, that might very well be the case. With a 30 bar (300m/100ft) water resistance and a quartz chronograph function, this Seastar reference does it all. Featuring subdials with a similar hue to the main dial and a size of 45.5mm, it fits in perfectly with modern taste.

  • Diameter: 45.5mm
  • Movement: Swiss quartz
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph
  • Water resistance: 300m / 1000ft
  • Price: $550

4. Tissot Couturier Automatic Chronograph

Tissot Couturier Automatic Chronograph

Nestled within the T-Classic range of Tissot sits the Couturier Automatic Chronograph. The Couturier range offers dress pieces at affordable prices, and this Swiss Automatic Chronograph at only $950 fits the mold perfectly. With a sleek and simple design, the watch seems quite elegant, but sporty features like the tachymeter scale and three subdials give it a bit of sportiness. 

  • Diameter: 43mm 
  • Movement: ETA caliber C01.211
  • Power reserve: 45 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph 
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $950

5. Tissot PRX Automatic Chronograph

Tissot PRX Automatic Chronograph

Released in early 2022, the PRX Chronograph took the watch industry by storm. Reminiscent of the retro 70s look, it features an integrated bracelet design and is finished in brushed stainless steel – Gerald Genta would be impressed.

It’s Offered in two configurations, a blue dial, and a silver dial with rose gold hands. The sleek and angular case houses the Valjoux A05.H31, meaning this modern classic looks the part and has an automatic heart too. A personal favorite. 

  • Diameter: 42mm 
  • Movement: Valjoux A05.H31
  • Power reserve: 60 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph 
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $1750

6. Tissot Heritage 1973

Tissot Heritage 1973

For motorsport enthusiasts, Tissot offers the Heritage 1973. This nugget of modern history is styled after the Tissot Navigator, worn by Formula One driver Loris Kessel in the 70s. The design features the familiar tonneau case shape and matching Panda dial, offering excellent legibility.

Timekeeping is done by the Valjoux A05.H31, which you can view through the back exhibition window. Overall, this design is a modern interpretation of the racing chronographs from yesteryear, and the design was actually finished with the help of Loris Kessel’s own son. 

  • Diameter: 43mm 
  • Movement: Valjoux A05.H31
  • Power reserve: 60 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, and chronograph 
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $2100

Best Dive Tissot Watches

Dive watches are probably one of the most famous styles of timepieces on the market. Whether you’re diving into the depths of your desk or the trenches of the ocean, having a sporty watch without seeming too cumbersome is rather nice.

Great legibility, the ability to time an event with the rotating bezel, and this sense of “Hey, my watch can do something pretty darn cool” – dive watches. They ought to be your first watch. Couple that with Tissot’s affordable pricing, and you’re bound to find something special. 

1. Tissot Seastar 1000

Tissot Seastar 1000

With a depth rating of 300m/1000ft and a rotating ceramic dive bezel, the Seastar 1000 slots in perfectly as Tissot’s flagship diver. Boasting an automatic caliber inside, the Powermatic 80, this timepiece offers security both in robustness and an 80-hour power reserve. Featuring various dial and strap configurations, it certainly isn’t hard to find the perfect version for you, especially since it is sized to fit contemporary tastes at 43mm.

  • Diameter: 43mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, and rotating dive bezel 
  • Water resistance: 300m / 1000ft
  • Price: $725 – $825

2. Tissot Seastar 2000

Tissot Seastar 2000

If you’d like to double down on your diving capabilities, Tissot has designed the Seastar 2000 for those who dive deeper than the deep end of the pool – it even has an ISO 6425 certification. Not only has the size been beefed up to 46mm from the Seastar 1000’s 43mm, but the 2000 also features an automatic helium escape valve. 

While the watch is undoubtedly more capable, it’s finished with a distinctive blue-to-black gradient dial creating a chic yet brawny aesthetic. Beating within is the same Powermatic 80 movement, which, thanks to copious amounts of SuperLuminova, is always capable of telling the wearer the time. 

  • Diameter: 46mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, helium escape valve, and rotating dive bezel 
  • Water resistance: 600m / 2000ft
  • Price: $1025 – $1125

Best Everyday Tissot Watches

Perhaps the hardest segment for watchmakers to excel in is the everyday watch. With so many different requirements, ranging from having enough water resistance, to being appropriately sized. When the goal is to please everyone with a single watch, the task becomes infinitely harder. Luckily, this is a segment in which Tissot has been excelling for some time.

1. Tissot Gentleman Powermatic 80

Tissot Gentleman Powermatic 80

The Gentleman is perhaps the watch to meet most enthusiasts’ needs, all at an affordable price. Released to be a stylish and elegant package with a hint of sportiness, the Gentleman allows for easy everyday wear with a thickness of only 11.5mm.

Timekeeping duties are dealt with by the tried and tested Powermatic 80 movement with an extended 80-hour power reserve. Along with the perfect size of 40mm and numerous dial configurations, the Gentleman also features 100m/330ft of water resistance, creating the perfect daily watch. Oh! The silicone spring has been altered to increase resistance to magnetism as well – a nice touch. 

  • Diameter: 40mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $750 – $795

2. Tissot PRX Powermatic 80

Tissot PRX Powermatic 80

The PRX (P for Precision, R for reliability, and the X is a Roman numeral 10, standing for 10 atmospheres or 100 meters water resistance) is one of Tissot’s greatest hits – the end. Introduced in 2021, the modern PRX is a homage to the PRX of the 70s, sporting similar style attributes.

Reminiscent of the most popular watches of the 70s, the PRX sports an integrated bracelet, is a wearable size(s) and is finished in stainless steel. With the Powermatic 80 and various textured dial color configurations to choose from, the PRX suits all the needs of hardcore enthusiasts and those who are just looking for a cool-looking watch. 

  • Diameter: 40mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $675

3. Tissot Le Locle

Tissot Le Locle

The Le Locle is named after the Swiss city Tissot was founded in and still resides today. The Le Locle falls in the T-Classic range and is a rather elegant dress piece. The Roman hour numerals match the leaf-shaped hands and a textured dial to create a charming aesthetic.

The case is a mere 9.8mm thick and 39.3mm wide, making it relatively easy to slip under the cuff of a shirt or jacket. The Le Locle is available in various dial and case finishes, including Rose Gold PVD-coated cases. 

  • Diameter: 39.3mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date
  • Water resistance: 30m / 100ft
  • Price: $595 – $875

4. Tissot T-Race Swissmatic

Tissot T-Race Swissmatic

Racing and watches have always had a strong connection, and to celebrate this bond between motorcycle racing and timekeeping, Tissot released the T-Race with the Swissmatic movement. Motorcycle racing is anything but subtle, and the T-Race follows suit having a 45mm case and is available in Rose Gold PVD-coating as well as stainless steel.

The case is reminiscent of the brake disc, while the lugs are designed with the frames of motorcycles as inspiration. Legibility is superb, as you might expect from a racing watch, with sizable luminous-coated hands, applied indexes, and a magnified 3 o’clock date window. 

  • Diameter: 45mm 
  • Movement: Swissmatic
  • Power reserve: 72 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $695

5. Tissot PRS 516

Tissot PRS 516

The PRS, or “Particularly, Robust, and Sporty”, was originally released in 1965 and was inspired by motor racing; it even had a perforated bracelet inspired by steering wheels in racing cars that had holes in the spokes. The modern PRS is still true to the name, inspired by motor racing.

The strap still features the perforated design, but the quick-release function allows you to switch to a bracelet in no time at all – which aligns nicely with racing if you ask me. The watch also features a dual day date function, but the 42mm case still allows for excellent legibility. 

  • Diameter: 42mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time, day, and date
  • Water resistance: 100m / 330ft
  • Price: $725

Best Dress Tissot Watches

While the dress watch segment has suffered in the onslaught of sports watches in the past few years, this is beginning to change. The polished, thin, and elegant cases that slip under your cuff with ease are starting to look appealing again.

Mesmerizing dials that serve absolutely no purpose but to look fantastic are something not many people need – yet all watch collectors know that you have to have one. Let’s have a look at Tissots for a special occasion. 

1. Tissot Ballade Powermatic 80

Tissot Ballade Powermatic 80

The Ballade features everything the modern wearer might need from a dress watch. A stellar dial design decorated with Rose Gold PVT-coated indexes, diamond-shaped hands, and a Rolex-inspired fluted bezel. The beating heart within this gorgeous dress piece is the Powermatic 80, which features increased magnetic resistance and an 80-hour power reserve. With a 41mm width and a mere 9.6mm thickness, the Ballade exudes elegance without drawing too much attention to itself. 

  • Diameter: 41mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date 
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $1095

2. Tissot Visodate

Tissot Visodate

Think of the 50s, and you think of juicy burgers, Coca-Colas, jukebox tunes, and, if you’re a watch enthusiast, the Visodate. The Visodate features a retro Tissot logo at the 12 o’clock position to fit the retro style. The dial features gorgeous Dauphine hands that, along with the dual day date function, give the Visodate great legibility. 

Ticking away within the 42mm case is the trusted ETA-based Powermatic 80 movement. The watch also comes in three dial options, silver opaline, graded blue-black, and black. The timepiece is also available on a strap or stainless steel bracelet; however, I think this watch could benefit greatly from having multiple strap and bracelet options in your collection. 

  • Diameter: 42mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time, day, and date 
  • Water resistance: 30m / 100ft
  • Price: $675 – $695

3. Tissot Classic Dream

Tissot Classic Dream

The Classic Dream comes in at 42mm, which fits in perfectly with modern tastes for larger watches. The Classic Dream was designed to radiate class and elegance without breaking the bank. The design might seem simple and undramatic, but that is to be expected of a dress watch.

The dial does feature Dauphine hands and indexes that are split into four parts to make it a bit more special. With the Swissmatic movement taking care of timekeeping duties, this means you can get a fetching automatic Swiss watch at less than $550. 

  • Diameter: 42mm 
  • Movement: Swissmatic
  • Power reserve: 72 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date 
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $525 – $550

4. Tissot Carson Premium

Tissot Carson Premium

The Carson is a watch that makes no apologies for what it is; a dress watch meant to accompany you on any special occasion. Available in numerous variations, the Premium features the Powermatic 80 within and a clear sapphire exhibition caseback.

On the flip side, the dial is ever so slightly recessed in its center, with a satiated sunray finish on the outer layer and an inner spiral finish. The Carson also features a slightly smaller case compared to the other Tissot dress pieces at 40mm and a thickness of 10.3mm. 

  • Diameter: 40mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time and date 
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $625 – $775

Special Tissot Watches

As stated in the beginning, Tissot is not afraid to try something new, to push the envelope on design, case material, and overall aesthetics. Logically, there are a few special watches in the Tissot catalog ranging from open-heart dials to full skeletonized dials. For those who want something a tad more special and a bit more unique to their timepieces, Tissot is happy to oblige. 

1. Tissot Heritage Memphis

Tissot Heritage Memphis

The Memphis design language can be described as a ‘retro aesthetic that opposes brutalism and post-war architecture’, and the Heritage Memphis fits the mold perfectly. A quirky design, to say the least, but an interesting piece of engineering.

Within the inner disc, you’ll find a little dot in charge of seconds. This 3D effect and the unsystematic geometric shapes on the caseback create a watch truly inspired by retro looks. A vivid design for those that want to stand out from the crowd. 

  • Diameter: 41mm 
  • Movement: Swiss Quartz
  • Functionality: Time
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $395

2. Tissot Gentleman Open Heart

Tissot Gentleman Open Heart

For those who find the everyday wearability of the Gentleman a bit lacking, there is the Open Heart variation. Similar to the regular Gentleman in design, however, the Open Heart features an amalgamation of art and technology on the dial.

The figure-eight-shaped cutout allows the wearer to see the inner workings of the Powermatic 80.601, which is perfectly visible, thanks to the scratch-resistant sapphire crystal. The utility of the standard Gentleman is not lost due to the added artistry; it retains its 100m water resistance for those who like to see the innards of their automatic Swiss timepiece. 

  • Diameter: 40mm 
  • Movement: Powermatic 80
  • Power reserve: 80 hours
  • Functionality: Time, date, and open-heart 
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $875

3. Tissot T-Complication Squelette Mechanical

Tissot T-Complication Squelette Mechanical

Perhaps the most eye-catching design in the Tissot catalog would be the T-Complication Squelette Mechanical, which features a mechanical skeleton movement visible through the dial. This complication is usually reserved for higher horology, and to find it at a price point south of $2100 is pretty special.

With iridescent blue hands to aid in telling time, they, too, are somewhat skeletonized, allowing you to see even more of the stunning mechanical art that beats within. The 43mm cases house the ETA 6497 movement, which features a 46-hour power reserve. But who am I kidding; you won’t really care about the power reserve function with a design that is so beautiful with such extreme attention to detail. 

  • Diameter: 43mm 
  • Movement: ETA 6497
  • Power reserve: 46 hours
  • Functionality: Time and a full skeleton dial
  • Water resistance: 50m / 165ft
  • Price: $2025


With a catalog as broad as Tissot’s, it’s hard not to find something to fall in love with. It started as a watch brand to meet the timekeeping needs of those in Le Locle, expanded to be a brand with groundbreaking designs and materials, and today finds itself breaking ground for affordable luxury at a reasonable price. Whether you are looking for robust dive watches or slim dress pieces, Tissot holds true to their value of “gold value at silver price”.

Seiko vs Tissot

For a long time, Swiss watches have been counted as one of the top watches on the planet that evoke luxury, quality, and an unmatched history of craftsmanship, but with Japan bringing on watches that have become synonymous with toughness and style, advice is often sought after by design enthusiasts who need help when choosing between top brands like Seiko and Tissot

Wondering about what is special about Tissot and Seiko that put them head to head in this battle of the watches? Notable inventions!! So for the many people trying to decide which to go for between the Seiko and Tissot, this comparison will offer you information that will give you a clearer view and make your decision process easy.

Is Seiko better or Tissot

Both Tissot and Seiko are brands that are celebrated for their precision and provision of decent quality watches over the years.

It is not surprising that both of them produce watches that are tough enough and essential enough to be considered first-line gear and the passion for pushing boundaries in both brands has distinguished them as top-tier watchmakers today.

Movements & Quality

From old-school mechanical calibers to GPS-enabled solar-powered quartz units, both brands come through hundreds of years of innovations and quality developments. Seiko, which started as far back in 1891 as Seikosha, was established eleven years after its founder, Kintaro began the repairs of watches and clocks in Tokyo.

It began producing its first watch for scuba divers in 1965 and manufactured one of the first quartz watches with a chronograph complication. Since then, new calibers have continually been introduced so that the brand has grown rapidly and has now become a selection of iconic Japanese timepieces with a reputation for consistently creating good movements so much that it was dubbed  “the forerunner of the quartz revolution” because it presented Earth’s first quartz watch in 1969, called the Seiko Quartz Astron.

A  piece that was three times more accurate than the mechanical watches of its time and could keep accurate time to within one minute per year! However, some people still prefer mechanical watch movements (which have some advantages over quartz), and since Seiko always puts desires first, it never abandoned its mechanical watch movements.

Its 7S line is an iconic example of Seiko’s mechanical workhorse wristwatches and they’ve always had excellent quality. From the well-praised  7S26, to the famed 4R36, all of Seiko’s mechanical watches use a traditional mainspring and share profound design ideas, even though they are all a bit different. 

Tissot watches on the other hand – in a bid to retain its status as a high-end watch brand – has always used materials of the highest quality and movements powered by ETA (ETA is Switzerland’s biggest and leading movement maker and brands like Omega, Longines and IWC use this movement) or Swissmatic movements (this one has a power reserve of 70 hours and guaranteed accuracy of about +/-10 seconds a day). 

Tissot introduced the first mass-produced pocket watch as well as the first pocket watch with two time zones as far back as 1853 and went further to present an anti-magnetic watch around 1930. Apart from Tissot watches being crafted under strict conditions that ensure quality, It has worked hard to build a legacy of offering excellent-quality watches that are water resistant to a depth of up to 200 meters

Style & Design

Next to outstanding quality and impressive history of craftsmanship, Swiss-made watches also come with an outstanding style and elegance. There’s a reason behind Swiss’s exclusivity. While both Seiko and Tissot produce exceptional timepieces praised for their designs and accuracy, Seiko has a strong focus on Haute Horlogerie, grand complications, and elegant dress watches.

Think of the legendary Seiko 5 SNXS73 and the oblong, timeless SWR053P1. There are also the noble complications of grand Seiko titanium watches that feature complex additional functions like flat surfaces polished to a mirror finish, minute repeaters, and perpetual calendars. The exclusivity of Seiko is directly tied to the fact that creating these highly crafted timepieces takes a whole lot of time.

Tissot, on the other hand, is much more renowned for its iconically-designed sports and gear watches – think of the Tissot Chrono XL, the Tissot PRC 200, Tissot Seastar, and Tissot Quickster (among others). Though Tissot produces dress watches as well, a lot of Tissot’s most popular models are iconic sports watches, loved by thousands of wrist watch enthusiasts for combining luxury alongside durable, accurate, and efficient components that are built to last beyond a lifetime without sacrificing functionality.

All of Tissot’s watches offer a stylistic versatility that Seiko doesn’t offer, but to match this Seiko presents finely created watches, with added innovations and movements found in more expensive watches among other brands. We can add at this point that Seiko has its own sports watches, like the Seiko 5 Sports.

But at the end of it all, Seiko is more focused on exquisite, complicated dress watches, and its range has always included some gorgeous ones and Haute Horlogerie pieces, such as the SARB065, SARB066, and Presage SSA343J1, whereas Tissot has a much sharper eye for high-end sports watches. So we see that the two brands have entirely different expertise, making it a bit difficult to say that one is better than the other.

Detection of Water Permeability

The water resistance of most contemporary watches from top brands is guaranteed so you should know that scratch and water resistance are features typically offered by both brands. Tissot has for a long time, utilized a touch-control sapphire technology, and produces highly functional timepieces with top-notch features that come without sacrificing a sleek design.

Both brands have watches that withstand up to 100 meters of water and some of Tissot’s diving watches are always tested in a pressurized tank in other to ensure water resistance. Seiko on the other hand offers watches that can be used for swimming and other everyday activities at 10 (20)-BAR.

Watch Case & Band

Tissot and Seiko always offer a wide array of watch band styles. From metal to leather styles, both brands continually combine materials to produce a strained, modern appearance. As far as closure styles go, Tissot watches come with ornate clape or the usual buckles. Nylon and rubber band watches (like Tissot T-Race T115417A) are also great options for some of the brand’s sports and field watches.

Seiko watches also presents watches with stainless steel bracelets, leather straps, and rubber and silicone bands. Fabric and nylon belts are also made widely available by Seiko so that you get the perfect fit for all your needs.

Popularity and Pricing

While neither Seiko nor Tissot openly releases distribution or production data, industry statistics estimate that in 2021 Tissot was exporting more than two million watches a year while Seiko was producing around 35,000 watches.

Tissot has been tied to sport to a great degree since the 1930s making it reputable and popular amongst athletes and other users across more than 150 countries according to World Tempus, it ranked number six in the top ten Swiss watch brands right after the Patek Phillipe.

In 2013, Swiss-made automatic watches made an unparalleled achievement by pairing down 51 parts (as against one hundred parts by other brands) to produce an entirely automated movement, and it combined all these parts with a single screw rapidly increasing its popularity and recognition.

Seiko on the other hand continues to be a recognizable brand popular for its simplicity of form and its understated elegance and productivity, such that in the first half of 2022, It launched 155 new models across its different product categories. One striking thing about Seiko and Tissot is their affordability. Seiko’s timepieces cost between $180 and $7,000.

While Tissot watches can be gotten for around $200 for the most affordable ones. Tissot’s sports watches even run somewhere between $200 and $3,000 and even though Seiko’s grand watches are more expensive, that doesn’t make them any better, and going from a Seiko to a Tissot watch should not be considered a downgrade. For a depth comparison, we are going to look at a more detailed analysis of watches within both brands.

Tissot Gentleman vs Seiko Presage

While many of our reviews are more on the higher-end side of the timepiece industry, we know that not all our readers and other watch enthusiasts can afford a Cartier or a Rolex which is why we are featuring modestly priced watches here that offer great value for money.

Recently, both Tissot and Seiko stepped up their game to a higher bar by upgrading their competition mechanically speaking, with upgraded automatic movements, adding finer details, and doing something more to create a timepiece that drastically challenges the watch industry every time.

Both watch brands offer their unique innovations and strengths and are dedicated to perfection. Now you may be wondering if you can pit them against one another, and pick the better of the two but we don’t think so. Here’s why.

Tissot Gentleman

Tissot Gentleman

If you are on the lookout for a perfect companion for everyday usage that can offer precision, reliability, robustness, versatility, and timelessness, ( so that your watch would not go out of style within a couple of years), then look no further because the Tissot Gentleman is an ideal multi-purpose watch that is both ergonomic and elegant for any circumstance.

It is suitable for wearing in business environments and can be worn where conventional dress codes apply. It is no news that Tissot has a long tradition of churning out reliable, and finely finished highly affordable watches. It is a part of the swatch group, and despite the affordability, these watches utilize superior industrial tools and are made under quality standards.

This automatic watch is made in such a way as to be powered by the energy of the person wearing it (the wrist’s movement enables the mechanism to run). Gentleman Powermatic 80 movement boasts up to 80 hours of power reserve, which is sufficient to keep on telling time accurately after three days of inactivity. This one was crafted to outperform its competition, whose movements generally provide less than two days of power reserve.

Seiko Presage

Seiko Presage

Presage not only combines a Japanese aesthetic sense with traditional craftsmanship but raises the essentials of watch production to the level of art. No doubt, Seiko’s mechanical watchmaking skills are top-notch and offer Japanese beauty, quality, and long-lasting performance in a package that is affordable, durable, and convenient.

True to its form, the Seiko Presage offers one of the most iconical mechanical GMTs on the watch world’s market in its elegantly detailed Presage family. Let’s take a quick look at just how they fare against each other on a closer level.

Tissot Gentleman Powermatic 80 Silicium vs Seiko Sarb033

Tissot Gentleman Seiko Presage
Every product comes with a 2-year warrantyA two-year warranty applies to all products
Price ranges from US$549.99 to US$775.00Starting price is around $900
Renowned for its durability
and accuracy
Praised for its traditional craftsmanship that offers long-lasting performance
Focused on sports watchesFocused on dress/retro lines
Quite RenownedAlso very popular with a global reach
Usually ends up holding its valueCan also be used as an investment as
well because some models do increase in value
Made In SwitzerlandMade In Japan
Moderately optimized online storeProfoundly optimized online store
Founded In 1853Founded In 1913
80-hours power reserve50-hour power reserve
Movement: Swiss automaticSeiko caliber 4R35 automatic movement
Case & Crystal: Domed scratch-resistant sapphire crystal with anti-reflective time coatingPractical modern look with a bit of retro vintage 1960s appearance.
Water-resistant up to a pressure of 10 bar (100 m / 330 ft)Water-resistant up to a pressure of 10 bar (100 m)
More exquisitely refined and luxuriously designed.Very robust and durable from the start to finish

Tissot Gentleman PM80 Silicium vs Seiko Presage SARX045

Tissot Gentleman Powermatic 80 Silicium

Product Specifications
Diameter41 mm
Thickness10 mm
Lug Width22 mm
StrapBlack leather with butterfly clasp
Watch CrystalSapphire crystal
DialBlack analog dial
HandsSlim index hands
MarkersIndex markers
AccuracyChronometer grade accuracy  +/- 5 seconds per day
Power Reserve80 hours
Water Resistance100 m
Other FeaturesDate display, exhibition case back


  • Great balance of style, versatility, and affordability
  • Water resistance of up to 100m
  • The dial is protected by a sapphire crystal with an anti-reflective coating.
  • Available in green, black, blue, and silver colored dials which all feature a sunburst effect – how cool is that?
  • 3 Hz movement with up to 80 hours of power reserve.
  • Available either with a leather strap with a folding buckle or a steel bracelet.
  • Comes with a warranty of up to two years


  • Difficult to service.

Seiko SARX045

Product Specifications
Lug width11mm
Thickness~45mm lug-to-lug
Watch CrystalSapphire
LumeIndices and hands
StrapStainless steel
MovementSeiko 6R15 with 23 jewel
Accuracy+25/-15 seconds per day
Power reserve50 hours
Water resistance100 meters


  • A robust movement that offers hand-winding and hacking
  • Very affordable (can be gotten for around $500)
  • Versatile ( you can easily dress up and down with just a change in strap)
  • Dope Bracelet
  • Excellent value for money


  • Discontinued

What Tissot and Seiko have in common

Both Tissot and Seiko are recognized worldwide for producing high-quality, precise watches. Each has a distinct look and feel with a long history in the watchmaking industry and has both performed impressively, achieving a high level of luxury by employing only the highest quality materials and following a strict design style.

From steel to luxurious leather, both models show off classic luxury in their designs. An automated winding is used by both Tissot and Seiko though Tissot surpasses Seiko with 80 hours of reserve power, the Seiko Presage watch has 40 hours of battery life which is still very impressive.

Tissot and Seiko both have fine quartz watches, so are both thin, but some Seiko models are solar-powered, and will not need a battery change. Lastly, both watches are perfect for everyday use.

Frequently Asked Questions

Is Tissot an entry-level luxury watch?

Tissot has watches coming in at under $500.  Some of Tissot’s most popular watch brands which are considered entry-level luxury watches include; the Tissot Chrono xl, Tissot Classic Dream, and Tissot Carson among others.

Do celebrities wear Tissot or Seiko watches?

Tissot timepieces have been spotted on the wrists of celebrities like Simon Pegg in the movie  Mission Impossible. Angelina Jolie was also wearing a Tissot in the film Mr. & Mrs. Smith and other prominent personalities have made public appearances with the Tissot watch on.

Seiko has also been worn by Arnold Schwarzenegger (in the movie The Predator) and Sigourney Weaver also had a Seiko Speedtimer 7A28-7000, in the movie Aliens. So yes, celebrities do wear Tissot and Seiko watches.

Is Tissot high quality?

Absolutely. Tissot is devoted to fine workmanship in its watchmaking, and all its timepieces are carefully-wrought with over 150 years of innovation. It comes with great longevity, precise running with profound resistance to magnetic fields, and has an impressive collection of dynamic sports watches, bold diver’s pieces, elegant dress models, trendy chronographs, and even features solar-powered watches.

Is Seiko considered a luxury brand?

Yes. Seiko is a luxury watch brand from Japan that has been known globally for precision, reliability and excellence for over 100 years now.

Is Tissot considered a luxury?

Tissot designs evoke luxury and craft its watches with scratch-resistance sapphire, precious stone glasses, and top-notch materials with a timeless style that could be from any era. For instance, Tissot’s PRX 40 205 was crafted to be a contemporary demonstration of a design from the late 1960s.

Which has better battery life, Tissot or Seiko?

Tissot has almost twice as long battery life as Seiko, making it a preferred option if power is what you need.

Tag Heuer vs. Tissot

The following article will feature the comparison of the Tissot watch brand with that of Tag Heuer. Both companies were founded in the mid-1800s in Switzerland and have a rich history of marketing and brand promotion.


Tissot began when the Tissot family, father, and son, established the brand in 1853. They enjoyed great success with the manufacture of pocket watches, which gained popularity worldwide. As their success gained momentum, more wrist watches were introduced offering swiss craftsmanship at an affordable price. 

As electricity became more a part of everyday life, Tissot developed the first non-magnetic wristwatch in 1930. Since electricity adversely affected a watch’s timekeeping precision by magnetizing the movement, this was a great and necessary advancement. Today, Tissot is widely renowned for its quality and affordability. The collection has a retail starting point of approximately $450.00 and offers a wide range of selections for both men and women in straps, bracelets, and even gold and steel/gold models. 

Tag Heuer was founded in 1860 by Edouard Heuer and quickly became synonymous with high-precision instruments for measuring time. The company’s reputation was forged by the development of high-speed mechanical, and eventually, automatic chronographs. Another milestone for Heuer was the release of the Mikrograph in 2011.

The Mikrograph is a self-winding chronograph with an accuracy of 1/100’s of a second. This was the first of its kind for this degree of accuracy in a stopwatch. Tag Heuer has built a strong reputation in the racing world as a durable and accurate wristwatch. Albeit, in comparing the Tissot and Tag Heuer brands, the Heuer watches have a much higher retail entry price point and also offer a much narrower selection for women throughout the collection. 

Tag Heuer Formula 1 Chronograph VS Tissot PRS516 Chronograph

Tag Heuer Formula 1 Chronograph VS Tissot PRS516 Chronograph

With this preliminary background, I will compare one of Tag Heuers’ most popular models, the Formula 1 with a comparable Tissot model to give the reader features to weigh in determining or helping make a decision in purchasing one or the other. 

The Formula 1 quartz chronograph has a 43mm. Brushed steel case with a screw-down crown and water-resistant to 200m. It is outfitted with a brushed steel bracelet and a scratchproof sapphire crystal. The quartz movement reflects hours, minutes, and seconds, and also displays the date. The chronograph records seconds and 30-minute increments. It is available in both strap and bracelet models and retails in the $1650.00-$1850.00 range. 

The Formula 1 chronograph is also available with a caliber 16 automatic movement with a 42-hour power reserve. The case of the automatic measures 44mm and is comprised of brushed and polished stainless steel with a ceramic bezel. It also has a screw-down crown and is water-resistant to 200m. This model is priced at approximately $3250.

If you have no interest in owning a chronograph, an analog Formula 1 with a quartz movement is available. This watch has a 41mm. Case and is available in both strap and bracelet, and in various colored dials and bezels. These timepieces have an entrance point of $1450.00. TAG Heuer® Official Website – Formula 1 Chronograph Watches | TAG Heuer US.

For comparison, after reviewing the Tissot collection, I have chosen the PRS516 Chronograph. As with the Tag Heuer Formula 1, this model is available in both quartz and automatic movements. The quartz model is made of 316L stainless steel and measures a diameter of 45mm and is water-resistant to 100m. It has a scratch-resistant sapphire crystal and a 4 jewel swiss movement with EOL (battery end-of-life indicator).

The chronograph features a central 60 seconds chronograph hand, 30 minutes and 1/10 of a second counter, and ADD and SPLIT functions. A very reasonable entrance price point of approximately $475.00 rounds out this offering. The automatic version shares many of the same attributes with its quartz counterpart.

Fundamental differences are that the sapphire crystal has a non-reflective coating, a ceramic bezel, and a see-through case back. The movement is a 27 jewel Swiss Valjoux A05 H31 automatic with a 68-hour power reserve. This model retails for $1895.00. TISSOT PRS Collection | Tissot® official website | Tissot

Conclusion: For affordability, the Tissot wins, but there are many subjective factors to consider. In either case, trying on either piece, aside from price, and determining the fit and finishes, and comfort on your wrist will go a long way in making a decision. The Heuer will most likely be perceived as a more prestigious choice, but I suggest you make your decision given the price, quality, and features. 

Tag Heuer Carrera Dress Watch Vs Tissot Gentleman

Tag Heuer Carrera Dress Watch Vs Tissot Gentleman

In all fairness, I felt that comparing a more basic watch from each collection would offer a juxtaposition to the sportier chronographs previously compared. My choice here was the Heuer Carrera Dress Watch and the Tissot Gentleman. 

The Heuer Carrera is dressier, may I even say a simpler model, but a very sleek and great-looking wristwatch. The Carrera is available with either a quartz or an automatic movement with the following attributes. The quartz model is marked by a 36mm. polished steel case. It is water-resistant to 100m. and available with a bracelet or with a strap and retails for $1900. 

The automatic is available in either a date or a day/date model. The date model has a 39mm. Brushed and polished steel case and is water resistant to 100m. The accompanying bracelet has a steel folding push button clasp and is fitted with a caliber 5 movement with 38 hours of power in reserve. The date model with a strap retails for approx. $2750. in contrast, the bracelet option carries a retail of $2850. 

The day/date selection has a 41mm. Case and a see-through back to admire the automatic movement. The watch shares the same caliber 5 movement with a 38-hour power reserve as the date model, and both are available in a limited selection of dial and strap colors. Though limited, each combination is captivating in its elegance, understatedness, and beauty. Luxury Sporty Watches for Men | TAG Heuer® Carrera – Official Site | TAG Heuer US 

The Tissot Gentleman was a model that I felt was comparable in appearance and features to the Heuer Carrera. Here the comparison feels more like comparing apples to oranges when reviewing the quartz Gentleman. There is an abyss between the price points on each of these watches, to begin with. The strap version retails for $350.00 and the bracelet selection for $375.00.

The quartz movement is a basic swiss movement, and accurate for argument’s sake, but it seems to be a lopsided comparison in examining the two timepieces side by side. Tissot Gentleman | Tissot. The gap is closed considerably in examining the Gentleman Powermatic 80 Silicium. This offering seems to be a much fairer contest when observing its features with the Carrera.

The watch has a 40mm. 316L stainless steel case and possesses water resistance to 100m. It has a domed scratch-resistant sapphire crystal with an anti-reflective coating and a see-through case back. The 25 jewel movement has an 80-hour power reserve and retails for $775.00. There is even a steel model available with an 18 kt. gold bezel that retails for approx. $1575.00. 

Conclusion: For my taste, I prefer the Heuer Carrera but the Tissot Gentleman Powermatic 80 Silicium is a worthy consideration and as with all Tissot watches, a quality choice at an affordable price. 

Tag Heuer Ladies Carrera VS Tissot T-My Lady

Tag Heuer Ladies Carrera VS Tissot T-My Lady

Both Tissot and Tag Heuer offer a wide range of women’s watches with a predominance of quartz choices and some automatic alternatives. The entry price point for a lady’s Tissot wristwatch is below $200.00 whereas any Tag Heuer is considerably higher. A woman can purchase a basic dress watch with a quartz movement for an exceptionally reasonable price and there is a much greater depth of selection than in the Tag Heuer brand. 

In order to make a reasonable comparison between two similar or comparable models from each collection, I have chosen the Tissot T-My Lady and the Tag Heuer Ladies Carrera offerings. The T-My Lady is available in both quartz and an automatic version. The quartz model has a 3 jewel swiss movement with EOL, and a battery end-of-life indicator. It retails for $425.00. The automatic model has a 29.3mm case and is made of 316L stainless steel.

It is water resistant to 100m. And has a domed scratch-resistant sapphire crystal with a see-through back. It is powered by a 24-jewel swiss made movement with 48 hours of power reserve capacity. It retails for approximately $850.00. The Tag Heuer Ladies Carrera comprises about 40% of the lady’s collection and ranges within approximate retail of $1700.00-$6300.00.

The quartz model comes in a 36mm. case with a single offering with a 32mm. case. The 32mm. retails for about $2400.00 and is adorned with a tastefully designed diamond dial. The 36mm. Styles are available in an all-polished stainless steel case with either strap (1900.00) or a steel bracelet ($2150.00). It is water resistant to 100m.

And there is a selection of variations with diamond dials or diamond bezels. The Carrera automatic is designed with a caliber 9 swiss movement and has a 40-hour power reserve capacity. These cases are 29mm. in diameter and have a starting point of $2500.00 retail. In addition, Tag Heuer has a relatively new selection of sporty women’s watches roughly priced in the $1950.00-$3600.00 range.

These Aquaracers are manufactured with either a 30mm. Or a 36mm. Case with either quartz or automatic movements. They are adorned with rubber straps or stainless steel bracelets and in an array of dial colors. Are there better watch brands on the market compared to Tissot or Tag Heuer the definitive answer would be yes. But when making any comparison, one must consider price and an array of factors in agreeing or disagreeing with this point.

For an affordable, quality timepiece, Tissot definitely fills a niche and has a long history of watchmaking to back up the brand. The Tag Heuer brand is more expensive, and narrower in selection but has built a strong reputation over time within the racing world and with their chronograph models. If one would have to categorize either brand as a luxury brand, the scales are tilted in Heuer’s favor.

Tag Heuer Vs Longines

The question has been posed as to how Tag Heuer watches stack up against the Longines brand. Here again, subjectivity must come into play in arriving at a conclusion. The Longines brand has a history that dates as far back as 1832, even though its founding date is 1867. Whether widely known or not by watch enthusiasts, Longines was a major contributor to the development of the chronograph which reflects a common thread between the two brands.

Today, the Longines brand has a reputation for fashionable, high-quality swiss timepieces. There is a much deeper selection of watches to choose from in either gents’ or ladies’ models and most of the collection is priced between $1000.00- $3000.00 retail. If you would like to compare similar styled and featured watches, then you might do some further research on the Longines Spirit Chronograph and do a side-by-side comparison with the equivalent Tag Heuer Formula 1. 

Tissot for budget-conscious

Tissot is a great stylish choice if budget is a major determining factor in purchasing your first swiss watch. Along with affordability, there is a reasonable depth of selection earmarked by styles that should be attractive to most men and women. If your budget is less of a consideration, and especially if you are looking for a chronograph with brand recognition and the element of prestige, then the Tag Heuer would and should be a worthy consideration.

Even if you are not in the market for a sport or chronograph watch, the Carrera (mentioned in this article) is a reasonably priced and eye-catching watch that will surely satisfy your hunger for a high-quality swiss made watch and will draw compliments. The added ability to choose either a quartz or automatic movement, the options of either strap or bracelet models, coupled with dial and strap colors should make finding the perfect timepiece a surety.

I hope this article has provided a starting point in assisting you in choosing either a Tissot or Tag Heuer watch. There are many brands from which to choose your next timepiece but always remember to be subjective. If you are making a purchase for the sole purpose of status or recognizability, then the list of choices becomes greatly narrower, but if you are willing to be open-minded and patient and do your due diligence, there are many brands worthy of consideration due to their features, quality, etc. for your next purchase. Hoping your search bears fruit and you find the perfect timepiece.

Longines vs Tissot

When shopping for exquisite timepieces, most people give Swiss watch brands priority. Tissot and Longines are among the top Swiss watchmaking brands available in the market. This detailed comparison of Longines vs Tissot presents different facts about both of the luxury watch brands. Both Tissot and Longines are members of the Swatch Group, so the two watch brands are under the same watchmaking banner. However, this doesn’t mean they produce the same kind of watch models. Longines and Tissot target different areas of the watchmaking industry when creating their timepieces.

Longines is widely known in the watchmaking industry as a luxurious watch, while Tissot is more popular as a mid-range Swiss watchmaking brand. Even though Tissot isn’t considered a luxury watch brand, they still produce some costly heritage timepieces in their collections. Longines, known as a high-end watch brand, delivers very classy and elegant timepieces. Longines watches’ pricing is very exclusive, competing with other top Swiss luxury watch brands like Omega. When comparing these two brands, the designs and versatility of their models play an essential role. The two brands have a lineage in the watchmaking industry that cannot be overlooked.


The History of The Longines Brand

longines history
The Original Longines Factory

The Longines brand was founded in 1832 and prides itself in more than a century of watchmaking culture and craftsmanship. Since its inception, the company has managed to build a reputation for making high-end watches. When founded, the Longines watch brand was initially known as Raiguel Jeune and Cie. The brand was based in Saint-Imier, Switzerland. It wasn’t until 1867 that the brand changed its name to Longines and moved its operation to Les Longines, St. Imier.

In 1889, the Longines brand unveiled its logo, which is an hourglass with wings. The logo’s design hasn’t changed since it was created and has remained one of the authentic identifiers of the brand in the industry. Longines being a watchmaking brand from Switzerland means the brand uses the quartz movements used by Swiss watchmaking brands. The Swiss quartz movement is one of the most accurate watch movements in the watchmaking industry. With its impressive reputation of making luxurious watches of high quality, Longines has been awarded several contracts as official sponsors in sporting events. The brand even has partnerships with some top players in the sports industry.

Longines uses in-house movements in their watch models. The first Longines watch model to use the in-house watch movement was the Longines Calibre 20A. The watch was such a success that it even garnered an award during the 1987 Universal Exhibition held in Paris, France. The Longines Calibre 201A features an anchor escapement, which has a pendant and setting watch mechanism. Even though Longines makes luxurious watches, their models are still considered affordable compared to other luxurious watch brands like Rolex and Omega. The Longines brand is one of the respectable members of the Swatch Group Limited.


The History of the Tissot Brand

tissot history
Vintage Tissot Magazines Ads

Tissot is a Swiss-based watch brand that, over the years, has managed to gain immense respect in the global watchmaking industry. Tissot, like Longines, has more than a century of watchmaking history. The brand was founded in 1854, just a few years after Longines was founded. Tissot started by producing gold pocket watches. After that, the brand decided to expand its market coverage outside its home country. In their first year of operation, the brand reached the United States watchmaking market, and within five years, the Tissot brand was a household name in the Russian watch market.

Tissot has been operating in their Chemin des Tourelles, Le Locle headquarters since 1907. The brand has maintained the location as their primary factory until today. In 1910, the Tissot brand unveiled wristwatches that were made exclusively for women. Soon after, the brand also released its wristwatch collections made for men. The wrist watches for men were sleek but slightly different than the ones made for women, that’s why there are watches for small wrists that best caters for women size. The men’s wristwatches were bulkier.

Tissot started developing its in-house watch movements in 1917, and the brand also decided to produce high-quality timepieces that were affordable in the watchmaking industry. Tissot is famous for several innovations in the watchmaking industry. The Tissot non-magnetic wristwatch released in 1930 was the first non-magnetic watch.  In the same year, 1930, the Tissot brand partnered with Omega to form the Société Suisse pour l’Industrie Horlogère (SSIH), the first Swiss watchmaking association.

Tissot is among the top watch brands popular in the sports industry due to its rich watchmaking history and tested accuracy. They have become the official timekeepers of some of the top racing teams in the world.

Longines vs Tissot: Watch Comparison

Longines and Tissot are definitely in the same banner in the watchmaking industry but occupy different watch markets. The Longines brand is a luxurious watchmaking brand with a high price tag on its timepieces, unlike Tissot, a budget-friendly watch brand. If you a watch enthusiast looking for a budget-friendly watch, you will opt for the Tissot brand, but you will pick a Longines model if you want a luxurious timepiece. The two main types of watch models you will find common in the Longines vs Tissot debate are the dive watches and the sports watches.


Longines vs Tissot: Dive Watches

Dive watches are designed for any underwater activity. These watches have particular features, which allow them to withstand pressure when they are submerged in water. Both Tissot and Longines have exceptional models, which fit in the category of dive watches.  The Longines Hydro Conquest L3.640.4.56.6 and Tissot Seastar 1000 Chronograph are considered the top dive watches from each brand.

When looking at the dive watches from the two brands, both functionality and price play an important role. The Longines Hydro Conquest L3.640.4.56.6 feels like a premium grade diver’s watch with its water-resistance of up to 300 m or 1,000 feet, 38 hours of backup power, and highly accurate timekeeping thanks to the Japanese quartz movement. The Hydro Conquest, though subtle in appearance, has high functionality, making it a reliable diving watch. The Tissot Seastar 1000 offers a much affordable option and has the same designs as the Longines Hydro Conquest. With its compass-like aesthetics, the Seastar 1000 has an upper edge when it comes to design. The watch also has the same water-resistance level as the Hydro Conquest of 300 m or 1,000 feet.

After looking at the two models, it’s evident that the Longines Hydro Conquest L3.640.4.56.6 is a premium high-grade diver’s watch despite the higher price. Even though the Tissot Seastar 1000 might be a more affordable option when looking for a dive watch, the watch’s lithium battery-powered movement seems to be the main downside of the watch.


Longines vs Tissot: Sport Watches

These are watches that are more practical and less stylish. They are known to be more about precision and not about style. Longines and Tissot have several high-quality and luxury sports watches in their collection. We will compare the Longines Sports Legend L3.674.4.50.0 and the Tissot T-Race Swiss Automatic Chronograph.

The Longines Sports Legend L3.674.4.50.0 has a more traditional flair in design with a unisex appeal. The watch has a simple dial and a super compressor case design, hence the water-resistance of 300 m. The Sports Legend is seen as a marvel of watch engineering focusing more on the watch’s polished and exceptional functionality and less on appearance. The Tissot T-Race Swiss Automatic Chronograph comes in with a budget-friendly sport design and excellent functionality. The T-Race collection from Tissot is very popular due to its functionality and its racecar-like design. The watch model comes with chronograph functionalities and a magnifying glass on top of the date window display. The Tissot T-Race Swiss Automatic Chronograph is a wonderful blend of precision, style, and functionality.

The Tissot T-Race offers excellent quality and functionality, with a pocket-friendly price tag. The Longines Sports Legend L3.674.4.50.0, though with a minimalistic design, provides much more improved functionality, which is highly sought after when shopping for sports watches.


Longines vs Tissot: Conclusion

Tissot and Longines offer different incentives to watch connoisseurs, Tissot being the more well-rounded option between the two brands. Longines has the upper hand when it comes to brand recognition and producing high-quality, luxurious watches. The Longines brand has more to offer to watch enthusiasts compared to Tissot. Exquisite Timepieces offers a wide variety of Longines and Tissot watches depending on ones’ personal preference and taste. You will find a substantially expansive list of watches to choose from.

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