I’ve consistently been a devotee of Doxa. At the point when I began my excursion into the brilliant universe of watches, it was one of the main brands I went over. It astounded me how adaptable Doxa’s line up was. It had vintage 38mm time-just pieces — immense watches back then! Doxa made a small bunch of fabulous chronographs in the ’40s and ’50s. Some even accompanied a controller dial design. Also, obviously, you had its Divers’ watches, the Sub 300 arrangement. In this way, when I got the public statement of their new Sub 300 Carbon Aqua Lung US Divers, I realized I needed to lay my hands on one.

I arranged an article about the Sub 300 Carbon around then, however that was just the start. I needed to look at the watch, perceive how it feels on the wrist. As we as a whole know, this is somewhat troublesome these days for some reasons. In any case, I connected with the brand and mentioned a piece. I thought, because of the great interest it would be mission outlandish, I got a positive answer. It took the flawless individuals at Doxa no an ideal opportunity to shoot one of their press watches over for an active survey. Despite the fact that I was expecting something cool when I opened the package, I was surprised.

Doxa Sub 300 Carbon Aqua Lung US Divers

The watch isn’t cool. It’s dazzling. The press pictures paint this watch in a positive light, yet they don’t recount the entire story. In the…well, carbon…this thing is something different. It was on my wrist in a flash…

First impression: very light. The Sub 300 Carbon is the solitary 85g, including the tie and the clasp. For comparison’s purpose, my steel Doxa Sub 300 Aqua Lung is 160g, albeit that is on an arm band. All things considered, the daintiness is unequivocal. The case is sharp as a blade. The produced carbon is entrancing. It looks profound dark from specific points however uncovers its excellent examples from others. Doxa revealed to me that the tie isn’t the last form, yet even this one fits the watch impeccably. On account of the jumping expansion, I could rapidly estimate the Sub 300 Carbon to my wrist without meddling with the tie. Similarly as I suspected, you scarcely notice it when on the wrist. However, it isn’t uncomfortably light. You feel the watch impeccably. Equilibrium, is the word I would use.

All Carbon Everything

I was interested to check whether the Sub 300 Carbon just feels and looks more modest than its steel sibling, or on the off chance that it is the situation. Thus, I took the caliper and my steel referenced above Aqua Lung and compared the two. To the unaided eye, the carbon, because of its dim tone, looks more modest. Actually, the thing that matters is microscopic; perhaps 0.5mm, the equivalent goes for the thickness. I was enthused about seeing the case, all things considered, on the press pictures to carbon design looked excessively clear. While the watch, in all actuality, is somewhat subtle, this surprising wave-like example is still there, unmistakably noticeable working on it. In any case, it isn’t simply the case that is produced using carbon, God help us. The dial and bezel are fashioned from a similar material. A dark covered titanium case back keeps the general load as low as could be expected while holding underlying dependability essential for a 300-meter diver.

You can discover the watch’s most fundamental highlights there — things like the restricted release numbers (XXX/300) or the chronometer-affirmed assignment. In the back, as you’d have with the vintage models, is the Doxa Subs’ old boat logo. Most jumpers have screw-down crowns and the equivalent is valid for the Sub 300 Carbon. This time there is no Doxa on it. All things considered, the new Doxa fish logo is carved into the crown in yellow.

All in all, this carbon dark/yellow colorway functions admirably with the watch. The yellow accents are conspicuous, yet not all that much. To soften this restlessness, the auxiliary tone is white. Each Doxa Sub 300 since the absolute initial one has a “no decompression” bezel. On the new Doxa Sub 300 Carbon Aqua Lung US Divers, the profundity is set apart in yellow, the relating time is white on the 120-click bezel.

Black and Yellow

As I previously referenced over, the dial is additionally made of produced carbon. The design is equivalent to you would have with some other Doxa Sub 300. Brand logo at 10 o’clock, model assignment at 4, and the Aqua Lung logo at 8. Vintage Sub 300 fans realize that Doxa has a name for each of the four dial tones. Orange is the Professional, silver is the Searambler, the yellow one is the Divingstar, while the dark one is Sharkhunter. All things considered, the Sub 300 Carbon is likewise called Sharkhunter. You can see it on the dial, beneath the “Sub 300” assignment. To the extent clarity goes, the watch is not difficult to-peruse. The differentiation of white (hour) and yellow (minute) hands helps a great deal. I understood that the Doxa Automatic content is more unmistakable on the Sub 300 Carbon than on my steel Sub 300. Why? I don’t know. Simply a fascinating observation.


A plunging watch needs to comply with numerous principles and guidelines. It must be not difficult to-peruse, water-impervious to incredible profundities, and effectively flexible for a jumping suit in addition to other things. The watch should keep great time, in spite of the fact that it doesn’t need to be extremely exact. In spite of that, the Doxa Sub 300 Carbon is. While it isn’t the principal Sub 300 with a chronometer-guaranteed development, it’s superb that Doxa kept this component as well. Inside the watch, we can discover ETA’s 2824-2 type. We are discussing a mechanical self-twisting development with 42 hours of force hold, 28,800vph, and 25 Jewels.

Overall impressions

Without sounding excessively one-sided, I should concede that I cherished the new Doxa Sub 300 Carbon Aqua Lung US Divers. As far as I might be concerned, the advantageous interaction of at various times is the thing that makes this watch extraordinary. Indeed, it has the vintage DNA, the C-shape case, and the vault gem. In any case, the utilization of materials like titanium and, obviously, carbon is energizing. Doxa presented new components and a striking new shading plan with this model and did it elegantly. To somebody who doesn’t know anything about the brand’s back-index, the watch looks altogether modern.

On the other hand, vintage folks can locate those little gestures to the archetypes they respect to such an extent. Ultimately, it’s worth referencing that the new Doxa Sub 300 Carbon isn’t in the ballpark of past Sub 300 models with regards to cost. For €4,790, one could have a lot to browse. In any case, I urge you to look at this watch. It’s great. In the event that you’d like to visit Doxa, follow link.