Introducing the larger, 8.5" dial version of our Patriot Deck Tide-Time Clock! The Patriot Deck Tide-Time Clock is part of our Patriot Deck Series – clocks, barometers and tide instruments - inspired by the design of Chelsea Clock’s original 1940s WWII military-style deck clock. The Patriot Deck Tide-Time Clock features all of the qualities that make this water-resistant, maintenance-free collection a leading choice for boat and outdoor use. The Patriot Deck Tide-Time Clock features both 12-hour time and tide display on an easy-to-read white dial, with a red tide set hand for high visibility. This clock is powered by a precision quartz movement. The case is made from phenolic - a high-impact, heat-resistant black resin that stands up to time and the elements. Likewise, the lens is crafted from a durable, shatter-proof clear polycarbonate resin. Its hinged bezel and brass screw-bolt lock offers easy access for adjustments. The Patriot Deck Tide-Time Clock mounts to most any surface and includes matching black mounting hardware. Designed to display tide readings for East Coast (USA) only. The Patriot Deck Tide-Time is a companion piece to the Patriot Deck Clock , the Radio Room Clock , Patriot Deck Tide Instrument and Patriot Deck Barometer.
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SINCE1897... The finest clocks in America A Chelsea Clock is an exquisite time machine; each one an individual work of art, made by an elite group of master clock makers with the same relentless precision and craft for over 100 years. Since the turn of the 19th century, Chelsea Clock has been deeply rooted in a tradition of keeping time at sea. Our nautical clocks have sailed the seas with the U.S. military and graced the ocean’s most impressive yachts. Chelsea celebrates a proud history of firsts. Like our military-style Navy deck clocks, first made in the 1940s to withstand the rigors of battle and life at sea. Our Patriot Deck Collection continues to reflect this innovative thinking and craftsmanship. 1969 – President Johnson watches an Apollo spaceflight from the White House, with his U.S. Navy Chelsea Pilot House Clock resting on his television.