Hands down the most divisive watch of Baselworld 2016, Rolex's new Air King. The dial design has taken plenty of stick online but we like the new green and yellow logo.
Nixon's £350 (approx) The Mission would seem to be the Android Wear smartwatch to beat with 100m water resistance, tough polycarbonite case, 24hr battery life and action sports software.
Tissot has got last year's smartwatch prototype commercialised. The weather-tracking, route-tracking, key-finding solar powered watch will be in stores later this year. Elsewhere Tissot introduced silicon balance springs after a lengthy period of industrialisation.
Thought to be the first British regatta watch, Bremont sets sail with the America's Cup.
Omega's Speedmaster received a blue makeover and moonphase complication.
No-one had anything bad to say about Rolex's new stainless steel Daytona with black Cerachrom bezel, except perhaps waiting times.
This Hublot Italia Independent wasn't the biggest hit of the show by any means but I never expected to find myself pining for a green and gold Hublot. Not sure on the sunglasses though.
Tudor was bang-on trend with the Heritage Black Bay Dark and its black-coated steel case.
The watch equivalent of skunkworks; Breitling set its best and brightest to improving the horology inside this Superocean Heritage Chronoworks.
James Thompson's Black Badger Studio was busy lighting up the MB&F stand with three luminous versions of the HMX, pictured, and the Star Fleet Machine table clock.
Nomos' Tetra model joins the ranks of the Neomatik, so this square beauty now features the Glashutte independent's inhouse movement.
There were plenty of blue dials at Baselworld 2016, the colour is too mainstream to refer to as a trend anymore, but there were none as pretty as this Zenith Elite 6150.
Dior's bold jewellery watches were a delight to explore.
TAG Heuer's affordable (£12,100) tourbillon the 02.
1/2 Both the dial and caseback of this special edition Certina DS-1 Powermatic 80 were manna from vintage watch heaven.
2/2 Both the dial and caseback of this special edition Certina DS-1 Powermatic 80 were manna from vintage watch heaven.
Ronda, a manufacturer of purely quartz movements since the 1980s, introduced a new mechanical automatic movement interchangeable with equivalent popular designs from both ETA and Sellita.