I'm glad to share my latest acquisition: it's part of the Timber Cruiser series, produced presumably during the late '90 - early '00.
Analog-digital chronograph in a very appealing (to me) stainless steel cushion case. Screw-back, bead-blasted finish and 200m WR, common features of all the Timber Cruiser line.
The crystal is mineral and lightly domed.
The module (1325):
the tiny digital display mimic a day date window, but retains a crispness and a legibility that is one of the higher that I've see (for comparison the day indicator of my Casio Royale is bigger but very poor...).
Digital and analog parts are synchronized and separated: it will never end up with a deviation and can be set to show two time zones. In fact, setting the time is a bit tedious: you'll need to set the digital first, then with the help of the stop hacking sync the analog part.
The chronograph takes two subdials, seconds at 12 and minutes at 9. Purists of Chrono may be upset of this, for me it's not a big deal. The real issue is the reset: on the worst case (under 60sec timings) the seconds subdial has to make 60 revolutions, zeroing also the minute subdial. I think it's due to using only one motor with the two registers mechanically coupled. Also, split time/lap is not present, but (and this is a big plus) start/stop is directly accessible by pushing the upper right button in any mode. Measuring capacity 60min with 1/100 precision.
Of course there is daily alarm and hourly signal, and at 6 there is a nice 24h day-night indicator. The dial has no lume, but a nice indiglo-like feature triggered by the upper left button.
Time to show this guy:
hoping you enjoy this presentation, feel free to comment and correct any mistake and grammatical horror that I've presumably made.