Logan says: With a case width of just 23.4 mm, this would be the world’s slimmest smartwatch. The first image shows a comparison to the widths of existing popular smartwatches, which are much wider. Even if other smartwatches might have greater app functionality, Tokyoflash could still attract significant interest from customers who do not like those bulky watches and prefer a narrower, sleek form.
Patrick says: While seeking an ultramodern shape, the EPaper display is came naturally. The “ZigZag-Watch” is a EPaper watch which proposes figures in prospect, linked the ones to the others by forming a zigzag pattern. There are two buttons of activation, to program the various functions and the other to validate the programming.
Justin says: I wanted to design an E-paper watch as there aren’t many around. I just doodled at work one day and the numbers seemed to appear. I went for a simple yet bold style, one that would fit the E-paper technology best.
Matt says: I had this idea while I was waiting for my oven element to heat.
I made 2 models with a continuous line of LCD segments/LED’s lights and 2 models with 3 unconnected “elements”. It’s an hour/minute watch with alarm and date feature. To tell the time you simply have to look for the segments/lights that are/is ON/OFF.
Firdaus says: Personally speaking, I have get my hand a Sony android smart watch that cost $100. Pretty decent for an OLED watch. I also aware of Pebble watch and other smart watches that pretty decent functioned and priced. When first time I get info about Tf making a segmented LCD or LED smart watch, I ask myself, how to make the smart watch compete with other decent watches available out there? How to make it is worth it to have a watch with this limitation. How to justify the price tag?