Singer Reimagined Divetrack: The World’s Best Mechanical Divers’ Watch – Bar None!

There have been some excellent mechanical diver’s watches, and there have even been some excellent mechanical divers’ watches with chronographs; however they all have one thing in common: the only functionality related to diving is the bezel, which you can rotate to track time underwater.

Dive watches with chronographs have been just that, i.e. dive watches with chronographs. The chronograph functionality has practical functionality underwater, and even if it did, the chrono indications are unreadable.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

With the Divetrack, Singer Reimagined has revolutionized mechanical dive watches: the Divetrack is a purpose-built tool for divers. Its highly legible chronograph functionality can track time underwater, time until next dive, and safe time from last dive until flying.

The Divetrack is so purposely built for serious diving that the time indications are not on the dial where they might confuse or diminish legibility of the chronograph indications, but relegated discretely to the caseband.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

And for those who might retort that serious divers do not rely on a mechanical watch anymore but a dive computer. That’s true. But divers only use a dive computer underwater, the Divetrack is there with you at all times while monitoring time between dives (Chill time) and time between last dive and flying home (altitude exasperates the risk of the bends/decompression sickness).

The Singer Divetrack features a 49 mm diameter grade 5 titanium case (that is much more wearable than its size implies), 300-meter/1’000-feet water resistance, all central chronograph functions thanks to its AgenGraphe movement, and has the most pleasurably tactical bezel operation I’ve ever experienced.



From the press release:

Crafted over a decade of development, the Divetrack boasts a dedicated 24-hour version of the AgenGraphe automatic movement featuring 479 parts and a robust 72-hour power reserve.

Back of the Singer Reimagined Divetrack

Its innovative design ensures optimal legibility underwater, with all chronograph functions centralized for easy and intuitive reading.

Multiple- functional tool

Singer Reimagined Divetrack dial

The Central Sub-Counter is an exceptional multi-functional tool featuring 3 zones:

CHILL (0h-6h): This zone helps you determine the surface interval before your next dive based on factors like previous dive duration, depth, and frequency.

DIVE (6h-18h): Indicates when you are clear to dive again after fulfilling the required surface interval.

FLY (18h-24h): Post-dive, this zone highlights the safe window before flying to avoid health risks such as pulmonary embolism. As per PADI guidelines, you must wait at least 18 hours after your last dive before flying.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

Preparing for your dive is effortless. Upon gearing up, simply activate the diving chronograph by pressing the ‘Start’ button at 2 o’clock. Its red pusher guard, preventing from accidental activations ensure security and ease too use. During your dive, the main interaction with your watch involves adjusting the unidirectional bezel for decompression timing.

Subtle time indication on caseband

Under the rotating bezel, a discrete Singer signature ceramic disk, illuminated with luminescent figures and indexes, subtly reveals the time.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack time indication on caseband

This 12-hour disk provides an unobtrusive yet clear indication of time as it progresses.




Its unique sandwich structure incorporates an unprecedented use of sapphire crystals — three in total — for optimal dial visibility, movement showcase, and frontal visibility of the hour disk.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

Singer Reimagined Divetrack pusher guard

The pusher-protection pivoting device, finished with a guard-red ceramic coating, guarantees extreme resistance to scratches and chocks while highlighting its functional importance. 

Unidirectional bezel

As your dive concludes, the unidirectional turning bezel becomes essential for calculating necessary decompression times. The minute hand aggregates the total duration of your dive, including decompression, providing comprehensive and precise information at a glance.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

The unidirectional turning bezel presents a decompression scale, allowing divers to calculate their decompression stops at a glance. The 60-minute ceramic aluminium ring, a high-performance composite material resistant to shocks and scratches, features Super-LumiNova® filled indications and a luminescent applied index at 12h.

Singer Reimagined Divetrack

For more information, please visit

Quick facts: Singer Reimagined Divetrack
Indications: Central chronograph with jumping hours, jumping minutes and sweeping seconds, peripheral time indications of quarters, halves and full hours at 6 o’clock

Case: Grade 5 titanium, sandwich construction, with sapphire case ring
Dimensions: 49 mm diameter x 19.67 mm high
Bezel: Marine-grade 316L stainless steel, 60-minute ceramized aluminum ring, Super-LuniNova
Water resistance: 300 meters/1,000 feet
Movement: automatic winding AgenGraphe chronograph
Power reserve: 72 hours
Price: 85,000 Swiss francs (excluding taxes)

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10 replies
  1. Bogdan M.
    Bogdan M. says:

    The watch is undoubtedly a masterpiece of innovation and technology. But its pricing restricts it to bllionaires (not even millionaires). I guess the guys at Singer know their target market… but anyhow regular amateur divers like me, or even diving instructors or professionals from PADI, can only dream to receive one as a gift if they save a billionaire. Otherwise this “toolwatch” is out of question to fulfill its purpose. I honestly do not know what’s in the mind of the guy who priced it… it’s like “look what we have produced, but gurss what, you’ll never get to wear one…” – it really beats me. Ten times the price of a premium Rolex Submariner or an Omega 300?! C’mon… GLWS!

    • Ian Skellern
      Ian Skellern says:

      The Singer Divetrack is an absolute bargain compared to the Richard Mille RM 028 dive watch 🙂

      It should also be noted that neither the Rolex Submariner not the Omega 300 are chronographs. Their only complication is a rotating bezel. You are 100% correct that the Divetrack can only be afforded by relatively few, but that’s who they are aiming for. Thankfully there is no shortage of more accessible dive watches for the rest of us. I can appreciate the work that goes into a Singer Divetrack or a Bugatti Veyron despite not being able to afford either.

      • Quentin R. Bufogle
        Quentin R. Bufogle says:

        Not to put too fine a point on it, I just can’t understand why certain people get their back up over an article about a high five figure piece they inexplicably believe can only be purchased by “billionaires.” (???)
        When I was a kid, I loved reading about the Ferraris, Maseratis & Lambos I then felt I’d never be able to afford.
        The fact that those Italian Exotics were seemingly unattainable in no way diminished the joy & excitement I experienced reading about, discovering & drooling over what seemed little more than a youthful pipedream.
        It makes no sense to feel personally excluded over a watch that’s presently out of your price range and suggest cross-shoping a Seiko 5 as a reasonable alternative.
        There are any number of blogs, Facebook groups & Youtube gurus focusing almost exclusively on affordable watches. For those of us with taste & intetests that extend a bit further, Tim Mosso, Martin Green & Gary G do a commendable job of indulging our adult horological pipedreams.

  2. David Gros
    David Gros says:

    The price prohibits this diver’s tool from landing on the wrists of 99.999% of divers, save for a movie director, or on loan to a non-diving Instagram model. Thankfully, having an “inger” after the “S” is unnecessary when an “eiko” is not only accessible, but leaves enough in the bank to afford a Garmin for the other wrist.

  3. Michael Margolis
    Michael Margolis says:

    full disclosure: I represent SingerReimagined in North America.

    That having been said, the mechanical part of this watch, an Agengraph automatic movement with central chronograph indications, peripheral time of day disk, inner sapphire case and outer grade 5 titanium case, coupled with the fact that this watch does what NO OTHER dive watch has ever done (tell you when you ca re-dive, rest and then when it is safe to fly), while doing it for the wearer while he is no longer wearing his dive computer, make a compelling case for this watch.

    Whether you can afford it is honestly not part of the discussion of its value and worth. I appreciate what a private jet would do for me, but I can’t afford one. That doesn’t make them foolish options, and I don’t compare them with a hang glider that costs a lot less, and does a lot less too.

  4. Alaster Pitt
    Alaster Pitt says:

    This is undoubtedly a good looking watch but you’re article is majorly flawed….

    “But divers only use a dive computer underwater, the Divetrack is there with you at all times while monitoring time between dives (Chill time) and time between last dive and flying home (altitude exasperates the risk of the bends/decompression sickness).”

    Completely wrong –
    1, dive computers most definitely track surface time, no fly etc, and
    2, there’s been dive computers available in wrist watch form for 2 decades (Suunto D9 released 2004 and doubt it was the 1st, I’ve had a mosquito, D4, D9, Garmin Descent). They monitor all of the above and so much more. And you don’t need to tell them you’re going for a dive, they know…
    Today, there’s plenty of relatively stylish options including full multifunction watches from Apple and Garmin that include HRM etc as well…

    • Ian Skellern
      Ian Skellern says:

      Guilty Alaster, but I (naturally) wouldn’t call it a fatal flaw: I should have (and will) specify that in ny opinion it’s the world’s best mechanical divers’ watch.

      Dive computers do track all of those out of water time intervals you mentioned, but the majority of divers do not go around with a dive computer strapped to their arm or in their pocket for hours once they are out of the water. The Divetrack offers the essential functionality of the dive computer with the added benefit of being instantly accessible on the wrist at all times.

      Regards, Ian

  5. Alaster
    Alaster says:

    Might want to clarify your definition of dive watch. Because for most divers, we’ve had watches with integrated computers for decades with way more functionality that this simple, albeit very expensive, surface timer…

    Many regular divers wear computers as the main watch, and most regular punters would have no idea. Maybe that’s why you think the Singer is the 1st one?


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