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rolex datejust arabic dial

Rolex DateJust 41

( Ref 126334 )


Ice Blue Dial – Year 2021


Stainless Steel – Includes Original Wimbeldon Dial – Full Set Includes Box and Papers.


  • This Rolex DateJust 41 presents the most exquisite finish, making Rolex one of the most highly recognisable and respected watches within the world. The light reflections on the case edges highlight the elegant profile of the 41mm Oyster case, which is fitted with a White Gold Fluted Bezel. For many years the Rolex DateJust 41 has spanned all eras, retaining the crown reputation it has held over many years. 


  • Unworn Condition 2021
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We Offer a 12 Month Warranty.


Origin:

Evolution of Indian numerals into Arabic numerals and their adoption in Europe

Positional decimal notation including a zero symbol was developed in India, using symbols visually distinct from those that would eventually enter into international use. As the concept spread, the sets of symbols used in different regions diverged over time.


The immediate ancestors of the digits now commonly called.

"Arabic numerals" were introduced to Europe in the 10th century by Arabic speakers of Spain and North Africa, with digits at the time in wide use from Libya to Morocco. In the eastern part of the Arabian Peninsula, the Arabs were using the Eastern Arabic numerals or "Mashriki" numerals: ٠, ١, ٢, ٣, ٤, ٥, ٦, ٧, ٨, ٩.


Al-Nasawi wrote in the early 11th century.

that mathematicians had not agreed on the form of the numerals, but most of them had agreed to train themselves with the forms now known as Eastern Arabic numerals.[5] The oldest specimens of the written numerals available are from Egypt and date to 873–874 AD. They show three forms of the numeral "2" and two forms of the numeral "3", and these variations indicate the divergence between what later became known as the Eastern Arabic numerals and the Western Arabic numerals.[6] The Western Arabic numerals came to be used in the Maghreb and Al-Andalus from the 10th century onward.


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Some amount of consistency in the Western Arabic.

numeral forms endured from the 10th century, found in a Latin manuscript of Isidore of Seville's Etymologiae from 976 and the Gerbertian abacus, into the 12th and 13th centuries, in early manuscripts of translations from the city of Toledo.[4]


Calculations were originally performed using a dust board.

(takht, Latin: tabula), which involved writing symbols with a stylus and erasing them. The use of the dust board appears to have introduced a divergence in terminology as well: whereas the Hindu reckoning was called ḥisāb al-hindī in the east, it was called ḥisāb al-ghubār in the west (literally. "calculation with dust").


The numerals themselves were referred to in the west as ashkāl al‐ghubār.

("dust figures") or qalam al-ghubår ("dust letters").[9] Al-Uqlidisi later invented a system of calculations with ink and paper "without board and erasing" (bi-ghayr takht wa-lā maḥw bal bi-dawāt wa-qirṭās).


A popular myth claims that the symbols.

were designed to indicate their numeric value through the number of angles they contained, but there is no contemporary evidence of this. and the myth is difficult to reconcile with any digits past.

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Adoption and spread.

The first Arabic numerals in the West appeared in the Codex Albeldensis in Spain.

The first mentions of the numerals from 1 to 9 in the West are found in the 976 Codex Vigilanus, an illuminated collection of various historical documents covering a period from antiquity to the 10th century in Hispania.[12] Other texts show that numbers from 1 to 9 were occasionally supplemented by a placeholder known as sipos, represented as a circle or wheel, reminiscent of the eventual symbol for zero. The Arabic term for zero is sifr (صفر), transliterated into Latin as cifra, and the origin of the English word cipher.


From the 980s, Gerbert of Aurillac.

(later Pope Sylvester II) used his position to spread knowledge of the numerals in Europe. Gerbert studied in Barcelona in his youth. He was known to have requested mathematical treatises concerning the astrolabe from Lupitus of Barcelona after he had returned to France.[12]


The reception of Arabic numerals in the West was gradual and lukewarm.

as other numeral systems circulated in addition to the older Roman numbers. As a discipline, the first to adopt Arabic numerals as part of their own writings were astronomers and astrologists, evidenced from manuscripts surviving from mid-12th-century Bavaria. Reinher of Paderborn (1140–1190). used the numerals in his calendrical tables. to calculate the dates of Easter more easily in his text Compotus emendatus.


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rolex datejust arabic dial new.

  • Product Code: rolex datejust arabic dial
  • Availability: In Stock
  • 11 900.00€


The Rolex Oyster Perpetual Datejust is a certified.

self-winding chronometer wristwatch manufactured by Rolex. When it was launched in 1945, the Datejust was the first self-winding chronometer wristwatch to indicate the date in a window on the dial.[1][2] Today, it exists in a variety of sizes from 28mm to 41mm, in stainless steel, two-tone gold, and solid gold versions.[3]


History.

Rolex introduced the original Datejust (reference 4467) in 1945 to celebrate the company's 40th anniversary.[4] It was available only in 18 karat yellow gold and had a small bubble back winder with a deeply domed back. It also featured the company's waterproof Oyster case (first introduced in 1926[4]), a fluted bezel, and the new Jubilee bracelet (so named for the occasion).


Over the years, the Datejust saw an expansion of its design options as well as improvements to its movement. from a gradual date change shortly before midnight in the earliest versions to an instantaneous change beginning in 1955.


The Datejust is offered with two Rolex bracelets:

the Jubilee and the Oyster. The original Datejust was launched with a case size of 36mm.[7] Subsequently, various sizes including ladies' and mid-sized versions were made available. The Turn-O-Graph model was introduced in 1955 as an award given to US Air Force pilots returning from combat missions. It featured a rotating bezel marked to 60 minutes, which can be used to measure time intervals. Datejust watches of this type have been nicknamed "Thunderbirds". This watch would form the basis for the Rolex Explorer (designed for Sir Edmund Hillary's Mount Everest expedition), the Rolex Submariner, and the Rolex Sea-Dweller.


In 2009, the Rolex Oyster Perpetual Datejust II was released.

At 41mm in diameter (excluding the crown) its case is bigger than the original Datejust.[8]


In 2016, the Rolex Oyster Perpetual Datejust 41 was released.[9] The watch comes in stainless steel, and two-tone stainless steel and 18k yellow or 18k everose gold (Rolex's version of rose gold) bracelets. The 2016 41mm Datejust is on an Oyster or Jubilee bracelet. While the Datejust 41 has a similar-sized 41mm diameter case as the Datejust II, the Datejust 41 has smaller indexes and a thinner bezel compared to the Datejust II.[10]


In this year, Rolex also introduced the new Caliber 3235 movement, which replaces more than 90% of the parts of its predecessor, the Caliber 3135 - Rolex’s longest running and most successful movement. Caliber 3235 includes a new escapement, the Chronergy, along with other significant improvements, and provides a 70-hour power reserve while maintaining the same dimensions as its predecessor.[11]


At Baselworld 2015, Rolex announced that the Lady-Datejust 26mm would be replaced by a newer 28mm variant, with a new Caliber 2236 movement, refined lugs and middle case, a broad and clear dial, as well as a President or Jubilee bracelet integrated into the Oyster case.[12]


As of 2019, the Datejust lineup consists of the following sizes: 28mm, 31mm, 34mm, 36mm, 41mm - which come in either full stainless steel, two-tone gold (yellow, Everose or white) and stainless steel, or solid gold (yellow, Everose and white) case and bracelet.[13]


In popular culture

In American Psycho, Patrick Bateman (played by Christian Bale) wears the Rolex Datejust 16013 - a two tone, 18ct yellow gold with a champagne coloured tapestry dial. [14]


In The Informers some of the cast wear Datejust watches.[15]


The actor Paul Newman, was seen wearing a full stainless steel 36mm Datejust in The Color of Money.[16]


Harrison Ford sports a Datejust 36mm in the 1980s movie Frantic, which featured a white Roman numeral dial, white gold bezel and stainless steel jubilee bracelet and case.[17]


Bill Murray's character wears a Datejust with a black dial in Lost in Translation.[18]


Matthew McConaughey’s character in The Wolf of Wall Street wears a 90’s Rolesor Datejust.[19]


Notable wearers

The 14th Dalai Lama - Tenzin Gyatso, has a Datejust amongst the watches he owns. [20]


Activist and civil rights movement leader, Reverend Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. wore a Datejust reference 1601.[21]


Chinese classical pianist, Yuja Wang, wore the Datejust 31mm.[22]


U.S. first female chief scientist for the National Oceanic and Atmospheric Administration, Sylvia Earle wears a full gold, Lady-Datejust 26mm.[23]


Peruvian operatic tenor - Juan Diego Flórez has a 36mm, two-tone Rolex Datejust reference 116233 - one of the few Datejust models that utilized the Crownclasp; usually on President and PearlMaster models only.[24]


Presidents Dwight D. Eisenhower, Ronald Reagan and Joe Biden wore the Rolex Datejust while in office. Eisenhower's Datejust had a white Roman numeral dial, a stainless steel engine turned bezel and a steel jubilee bracelet and steel case.[25]


British Prime Minister Winston Churchill was given the 100,000th officially certified chronometer by Rolex's founder, Hans Wilsdorf, while in office during World War II - a 36mm Datejust with a fluted white gold bezel and stainless-steel Jubilee bracelet .[26]


Italian Formula One racing driver Arturo Merzario was given an Oyster Perpetual Datejust by Austrian driver Niki Lauda, for rescuing him from a fiery accident at the 1976 German Grand Prix.[27]


Swiss tennis player, Roger Federer, wore the 41mm Datejust II and is also Rolex's most prominent (paid) “brand ambassador”.[28]


Australian tennis player, Rod Laver, wears a solid gold, 36mm Datejust. A left-hander, he wears it on his right wrist.[29]


American tennis player, Chris Evert, wears a solid gold Datejust 31mm.[30]


German tennis player, Angelique Kerber, wears a Datejust 36mm[31]


Spanish-Venezuelan tennis player, Garbiñe Muguruza, holds a 36mm Datejust.[32]


Swedish golfer Annika Sörenstam owns two Datejust watches.[33]


American basketball player Michael Jordan has a two-tone Datejust, amongst many Rolex watches he owns.[