The venerable Hamilton Khaki remains one of the best “field-style” watches around with its retro military looks and adaptation to modern male aesthetics. Over the years, Hamilton has produced an endless variation of Khaki models, and the larger Hamilton Khaki collection today includes timepieces that you might not even traditionally bulk into the Khaki watch family. One that is both modern and does arguably feel like it fits into the historic idea of what a Hamilton Khaki should be is the Hamilton Khaki Field Auto Chrono.
This is one of a few less common chronograph versions of the Khaki, but a nice one. The vast majority of Hamilton Khaki models replica watches are three-handers. There is nothing wrong with that, but if you were to add an additional complication to the mix, then a chronograph makes the most sense.
In this piece, we will be looking at two different Hamilton Khaki Field Auto Chrono fake watches. There is the all-black reference H71626735 with its more modern looks, and the classic reference H71616535 with its nubuck-style tan strap and tan-colored accents on the black dial.
Each of the watches comes in a 42mm-wide steel case, but the all-black model’s case is PVD-coated in black. The case is 14.5mm thick and water-resistant to 100 meters. On the rear of the case is an exhibition window offering a view of the Hamilton caliber H-21 automatic chronograph movement.
Given Hamilton’s placement in the Swatch Group that also owns the movement producer ETA, Hamilton is able to get exclusive movements. The H-21 is a modified version of the Valjoux 7750 automatic chronograph, with relatively spartan decoration, though you can see on the bridge under rotor the repeating “H” pattern that you’ll find on the movements inside some Hamilton watches. The H-21 ups the power reserve to 60 hours from about 42 hours – giving the watch less than a day more power reserve, but it does help the movement stand out a bit. Hamilton cheap fake watches also decided to remove the running seconds indicator that would normally be at 9 o’clock – leaving only the two chronograph subdials for the hours and minutes.