Blancpain Replica

Blancpain Replica

Richard Mille transports us back to childhood with his horological interpretations that are amazingly accurate of our favorite sweets, and a selection juicy fruit-based designs in his limited edition "Bonbon” collection.

These 60 colours are complemented by pops of colour in the Blancpain Replica cases made of TZP ceramic, a mixture of QuartzTPT (r) and CarbonTPT(r), which feature the brand's exclusive CarbonTPT(r). Even though the company has a lot of experience in using these cutting-edge materials it can still take some time to develop a new color. For example, it took one year to perfect the turquoise color of the case for RM 07-03 Blueberry.

These high-tech Blancpain Replica are extremely resistant. However, the materials are also resistant to machining. Even though it is a limited collection of 300 Blancpain Replica, the tools used in CNC machines must be replaced after 20 cases. These tools can run anywhere from 80 to 400 Swiss Francs per piece, which is why these Blancpain Replica are so costly.

Like most Richard Mille Blancpain Replica made of brass, the Blancpain Replica mechanical movements in Bonbon are made from grade 5 titanium. This is a rare material in the industry. Although it is more costly and more difficult to machine, its lighter weight than traditional materials like brass is critical to the durable yet lightweight design of all Richard Mille Blancpain Replica.

The dial is by far the most complicated element of this new collection. Although the problem of small dials is a common issue in Blancpain Replica, each dial is unique and presents its own challenges. Take the RM07-03 Marshmallow for an example. Although it does look like a marshmallow, it is made in a delicate process even with the fragile standards of grand feu enamel. The enamel powder is applied directly on a titanium base. It is the heating process that shrinks the mixture to give it the spongy texture. The collection included 3,000 sweets and fruits that had to each be hand-painted and then painstakingly soldered onto the dials. A "sugar coating" effect is created using a combination of powdered enamel as well as the fine sand used in hourglasses.