Pictured: Illustration Demonstrating the Magnetic Field of a Magnetized Watch, “Magnetism in Watches” by Charles K. Giles, Western Electrician, June 30, 1888 As non-magnetic watches and anti-magnetic shields gained popularity.
Pictured: Dynamo Room of the Brush Electric Light Station in Philadelphia, The Electrical World, February 12, 1887. In the March 1888 edition of the Journal of the Franklin Institute, Professor.
Pictured: Excerpt from “Paillard’s Non-Magnetic Compensating Balance and Hair-Spring for Watches” by Prof. Edwin J. Houston, Journal of the Franklin Institute, March 1888 In early 1888, the newly reorganized Non-Magnetic.
Pictured: Advertisement by R. Haswell and Sons for Paillard’s Palladium Balance Springs, The Horological Journal, July 1883 Charles-Auguste Paillard originally developed palladium alloys for use in fine marine chronometers due.
Pictured: U.S. Patent #384,731 Charles-Auguste Paillard received six patents in the United States for his innovative palladium alloys used in watchmaking. Paillard’s alloys were immune to corrosion, did not dilate.
Pictured: Paillard’s Palladium Balance and Hairspring Charles-Auguste Paillard originally developed his palladium alloys to provide a more suitable material for the construction of fine marine chronometers. As a result of.