The Citizen Wall Clock CC2013 takes the same core design elements that are found on the brand’s Caliber 2100 series of function-packed sports watches and transforms the fan-favorite model into a timepiece that's ready to be mounted to your wall. Beyond just looking like the Citizen Caliber 2100 wristwatch, the CC2013 wall clock also comes with an impressive list of features and it includes a thermometer, hygrometer (humidity meter), and a sub-seconds display, along with luminous hands and hour markers.
Measuring 13.5” in diameter, the Citizen Wall Clock CC2013 features a molded, black and silver three-dimensional face that includes all of the same hallmark design cues as the Caliber 2100 series wrist watch. Powered by a pair of AA batteries, the Citizen CC2013 wall clock features its thermometer display inside the sub-dial at 3 o'clock, its hygrometer indicator inside the register at 9 o'clock, and the seconds hand receives its own display down towards the 6 o'clock location. The combined effect is an easy-to-read layout that looks just like the dial of Citizen’s instantly recognizable sports watch.
- Size: 13.5”
- Color: Black and Silver
- Features: Hygrometer, Thermometer, Sub-Seconds Display, Luminous Hands and Hour Markers
- Battery: 2 x AA
- Model Number: CC2013
With a history that dates back to the founding of the Shokosha Watch Research Institute in 1918, Citizen Watch Co. was formally established in 1930 with the goal of creating high-quality yet accessible timepieces for the Japanese market. Headquartered in Nishitokyo, Tokyo, Japan, Citizen is one of the world's largest and most vertically-integrated watch manufacturers. In addition to producing timepieces under its own name, Citizen also serves as the parent company for a number of other brands including Bulova, Alpina, Arnold & Son, Frederique Constant, Campanola, and Miyota. Citizen’s list of horological accomplishments is both long and impressive, including everything from creating Japan’s first fully-waterproof wristwatch to currently holding the title for the world’s most accurate movement, which is capable of astonishing precision within just one second per year.