The solar system was in darkness until Kisai Satellite was sent into orbit. Three vivid halos of light illuminate the pitch black interface turning a simple concept into a striking reality.
One of Satellite's most attractive features is its wrist band. High walls tower above the recessed display before descending towards strong grooves and apertures that provide a mechanical appearance. The matte finish creates a clean contrast against the bright reflective lens.
Easy to read at a glance, Satellite's display separates elements of time into distinct zones.
Hours are displayed in the upper zone in the same position as hours on a clock, groups of five minutes are displayed in the lower left zone in the same position as minutes on a clock and four single minutes are shown in the lower right zone.
After touching the button, lights showing the current time will flash for a short time to direct you. For more information, take a look at the diagram above and video below.
One of Satellite's most attractive features is its wrist band. The matte finish creates a clean contrast against the bright reflective lens.
Kisai Satellite will always stay bright thanks to its USB rechargeable battery. To recharge, just connect to your computer with the USB cable provided. One full charge will take 3.5 hours and each charge should last 1 month. There are 300 charges in one battery and the battery is replaceable.
A zero gravity animation is programmed into Satellite and when activated, the minute lights will slowly rotate once every fifteen minutes between 18:00 and 24:00.
Kisai Satellite originated as a concept on the Tokyoflash Design Studio Blog in May 2010. It was voted as one of the most popular concepts by fans on the blog and was developed based on feedback provided. Kisai Satellite is now reality. You can see the original concept here.
This product is no longer available.