You are here
Home > Devon Works

My First Grail Watch: Scott Devon of Devon Works

Welcome back to an original aBlogtoWatch feature, "My First Grail Watch". In this series, we ask prominent people in the watch industry about the first timepiece that they lusted after. Today, we're speaking with Scott Devon, the founder and Creative Director of Devon Works. While today he's best well-known for

Devon Tread 1 Exoskeleton Watch

One of the new Devon watches for 2013 to be presented at Baselworld will be this Exoskeleton version of the Tread 1 (reviewed here). This will be Devon's highest-end watch to-date. While the core electro-mechanical movement from the Tread 1 remains more or less the same, and the overall design

Devon Tread 1 Steampunk Watch Review

I was amusingly surprised when the video I made of the original Devon Tread 1 watch went viral (you can see it here on YouTube). Posted in 2010, the video showed me playing with the Tread 1 and displaying how its belt-driven time telling system worked. It had about 450,000

Top All-American Watch Makers

This 4th of July, we’d like to make note of a few exceptional watch brands not only based in the USA, but who also produce things here. As we’ve mentioned before, America was once home to some of the greatest manufacturers in the world. Unfortunately, our golden age in the

Devon Tread 2 Watch: Round 2

I am pleased that Scott Devon considers my opinion valuable enough to run designs by me and ask me questions about the future of his rather cool high-end electromechanical watch brand. As part of this exchange I learned that the highly-anticipated Tread 2 watch that we saw hands-on on here at Baselworld

Top aBlogtoWatch Watch Videos Of 2012

According to the code-based gnomes in WordPress, aBlogtoWatch had 430 posted articles in 2012. How we are supposed to choose the top articles from that is news to me. We feel that most of what we did in 2012 was pretty stellar. If you feel that you missed too much,

Devon Works Tread 2 Shining Watch Review

Coming as I do from an engineering (by training) and manufacturing background, seeing how watches come together is inherently of interest. Getting to see the movement at work is a visual treat, especially as the gears engage and mechanical work is done. Going in a totally different direction is the