Sure, it isn't as extravagant as buying 007's car, but if you're a little short on room in your garage (or wallet) for the DB10, James Bond's Omega Seamster Watch is a nice alternative. Like the consumer model, it's based on a 1950's-era Seamaster 300, with an anti-magnetic Omega Caliber 8400 movement, a lollipop seconds hand, indices that run from 0 to 11, and a black and gray NATO strap. Unlike the consumer model, this one was actually worn by Daniel Craig during the filming of Spectre, and is thus not only a great timepiece, but a piece of cinema history.
Surfers know the most direct route to the biggest swells, so it's no surprise that the wave-loving founders of Aulta took the same approach to sales: directly to the consumer, with lower prices and no markup. Their signature timepiece, the Aulta Leeway Watch, makes the transition from work to play with ease with a clean design and masculine case. It's powered by a Miyota quartz chronograph movement, responsible for keeping the hour, minute, and second hands, date window, and two sub dials in sync. A 44mm stainless steel case, hardened mineral crystal, and screw-down caseback and crown keep things safe from the elements down to 100m underwater, and a 22mm band keeps everything in its place.
For a watch that would impress the most hardcore Navy Seal, look no further than the Tactix Bravo GPS Watch from Garmin. It's not only equipped to track whatever workout you have in mind, it's also prepared to assist you, should you find yourself dropped into a war zone. It tracks elevation data, can mark up to 1,000 waypoints, and even has a mode that acts like a trail of breadcrumbs - guiding you back to your starting point. And it's all achieved with a battery that's built to last from 20 hours to three weeks depending on the mode. It comes packaged in a stainless steel casing with a scratch-resistant sapphire lens that's even readable using night vision goggles. It's hard to imagine a more complete timepiece for your next special ops mission behind enemy lines.