The Reactor watch company had always had its roots in action sports. The company believes in pushing the boundaries of the industry, and this philosophy led to the creation of some of the boldest and most unconventional sports watches you could find today. Reactor watches do not believe in compromising quality over style, but style also happens to be one of their strong points. The brand has developed a strong following since it first started in 2003, and if you’re not yet familiar with the brand, you’ll soon find out why so many people have fallen in love with it. Here are the top five Reactor watches you can find on the market today to get you acquainted with this amazing brand.
1. Reactor Einstein Men’s Watch Stainless Steel and Gold-Tone
If you think that this watch is more luxury than sports, then you’re on the right track. That’s exactly the feel that Reactor was going for when they designed this sports watch. The design features an impressive Swiss quartz chronograph movement, that’s encased in a classic two-tone gold and stainless steel design. The link bracelet is as fancy as the gold casing. The skeleton dial adds a rugged touch to the watch. The sub-dials that crowd the center of the dial also give the watch a look and feel of complexity.
2. Reactor Poseidon Men’s Watch Stainless Steel
This watch looks a lot sportier than the previous, but given that the watch is still made out of metal, the element of luxury is still quite strong. The stainless steel bracelet is a nice contrast to the dark dial of the watch that’s surrounded with linear markers all around it. The bold numerical and linear markers somehow make the face appear smaller than it actually is. The positioning of the crowns is also unique as they are diagonally placed on the side of the watch. There’s something about the black dial that’s reminiscent of the deep, dark waters of the ocean, which is probably appropriate given the watch’s 1000-meter water resistance capability.
3. Reactor Men’s Neutron Watch Steel Case and Bracelet, Orange
The bold industrial design of this watch is unlike any other. Its boldness is matched only by its water resistance capacity of up to 300 meters. It’s a great diving watch, but if you simply wanted to wear this watch to go out, it wouldn’t even look as if you were wearing a sports watch at all. The bezel is unique, with a part of it marked with lines and the rest textured. The dial of the face is simple although brightly colored. The markers match the boldness of its color. This watch features a 24-Jewel automatic movement. The contrasting hands are a nice touch of detail, which will look cool under darkness due to its Superluminova properties.
4. Reactor Gryphon Men’s Watch Outdoor Camo
Reactor’s Gryphon collection features different variations of a camouflage design that’s made to represent military men, men in public safety, and those that generally just love the outdoors. These watches are crafted from a unique material called Nitromid, which is a polymer that has the tensile strength that’s more than steel. There’s absolutely more to this watch than meets the eye, including the Never Dark functionality, which means the watch is completely readable even at night. Its inner core is water tight and completely made out of stainless steel. That only offers better protection for the watch altogether.
5. Reactor Fermi Men’s Day/Date Watch Matte Navy Dial, Burgundy
This is probably one of the dressiest sports watches you could find out there. The classic look of the burgundy leather along with the stainless steel case and the navy dial is hard to resist. It’s stunning in its simplicity and it’s simply a must-have. The thickness of the bezel is quite a feature as well as the large quality of the markers. This watch has water resistance capabilities of up to 200 meters. It’s durable, sporty, dressy, and everything else in between. You could wear this watch during the day or make it memorable at night. Regardless of when you wear it, this Reactor watch is sure to turn a couple of heads along the way.
Written by Garrett Parker
Read more posts by Garrett Parker