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Casio G-Shock GA110-1A $111.59, GA700-1A $101.47 Delivered @ Amazon AU


Casio G-Shock GA110-1ADR $111.59 Delivered (Prime Not Required)
Select FREE Standard Delivery at the checkout.
Camel Price Check

6% cashback @ Cashrewards ($104.89)

  • Crystal/Lens - Mineral crystal
  • Diameter - 51.2mm
  • Band width -
  • Case Thickness - 16.9mm
  • Magnetic Resistant
  • World Time - 29 times zones (48 cities + UTC), daylight saving on/off, home city/world time swapping.
  • Full Auto-Calendar (to year 2099)
  • Hourly Time Signal
  • Water Resistant - 200m


Casio G-Shock GA700-1A $101.47 Delivered (Prime Not Required)
Select FREE Standard Delivery at the checkout.
Camel Price Check

6% cashback @ Cashrewards

  • Crystal/Lens - Mineral crystal
  • Diameter - 53.4mm
  • Band width -
  • Case Thickness - 18.4mm
  • World Time - 31 times zones (48 cities + UTC), daylight saving on/off, home city/world time swapping
  • Full Auto-Calendar (to year 2099)
  • Hourly Time Signal
  • Module 5522
  • Water Resistant - 200m


Price History at C CamelCamelCamel.

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  • -3 votes

    Any good TAG Heuer deals ?

  • Auto-calendar only to 2099? No deal.

  • Have fallen back in love with G-Shocks after getting a Casioak. Will get one of these as well lol

  • Nice price!

  • Eh, G-Shocks have always been a bit too chunky for me; really don't know how some people wear such big watches

    • There are so many different types of G Shocks. Not all the models are chunky. Having said that, this particular one is a big boy.

    • I really don't know why some people post comments on deals they're not interested in just to tell everyone they're not interested…but it happens.

    • Not everyone has noodles for wrists.

    • As poster of the other deal, IMHO the GAW/GAS100 has the following going for it (just going by published tech specs);

      • Tough Solar, 8 months of use on a full charge (vs 2 year battery on the GA-110)
      • Atomic time for the GAW version (mostly pointless in Australia, although hacks exist - see my post for links)
      • 2 additional world time zones (31 vs 29)
      • lume on hands + hand shift
      • button tones on/off
      • stainless steel/resin case + ion plated bezel (vs resin case)
      • more subdued and stylish design (in the GAW/GAS100-B1A black version at least - subjective)
      • more recent release (2017 vs 2014)

      The GA110;

      • more featured module - 1/1000s stopwatch, longer timer, tachymeter function (distance/speed)
      • snooze on 1 alarm
      • world's best-selling G-Shock, apparently

      Both are roughly the same sized ISO-rated divers. I guess it comes down to style + solar/battery + timer features + price.

  • Why would you get this and not a mi band?

  • Not solar? Out dated technology

    • No. Solar is another (extra) system. Not having solar is less complex, less to go wrong / maintain etc. EG if you leave it in a drawer or out of light for long enough, the battery will deteriorate. The watch will still work while exposed to light, but won't hold charge for long. I think it is a bit more complex or expensive to replace or even find the right battery - not really a "scale of economy" item. The new solar watch you have bought may have been sitting in such a dark place for a year or more before you get it. In reality solar is probably one of the oldest forms of time keeping, even for cave dwellers 😉

      • can't agree with you… own a Seiko solar chronograph (or 2 time zones) for over 11 yrs now and still running smoothly… when I bought it, was told need to get the battery replaced every 5 yrs by the seller (not sure manufacturer recommendation) but I have not had any technical maintenance since the day I bought it (other than washing it with while washing my hands, and the bracelet once a while). The best part is no battery replacement during these 11 years. The watch itself was not expensive, grabbed it while on discount (can't tell how long it had sat on the store window shelf). To break it down, a year is less than $40 and keep going lower until the day it calls to quit. Unless you say $40 is expensive for a year running cost to own a watch otherwise I think this is so much better than battery operated watch. The battery life is max between 24-36 mths depend on how you are operating the watch sometimes is less if you use a generic battery/brand. For simple just time watch probably will live longer but If use it like me on the functions may be just 12mths before the battery died.

        Also, own another Casio solar, which has been going for 7 yrs now (cost so far $35/yr). Still going strong, the good thing is the battery indicator can be seen not like the mechanical solar… only can tell from the functionality. Has not maintained even once. When I bought it, was not on special, it could cost less if it was not bought from an airport duty-free shop.

        Not sure if either from personal experience, but your comments above, just can't agree with you. These watches were not expensive, besides why you have to leave your watch in a drawer? You buy it so you can wear it (I'm not a watch collector) and I'm not sure if you have tested it out. My trial experience proved that at least 4mths before the battery dead if you leave it in a completely dark environment. My Seiko survived 7 mths without light (tested). TBH, I don't know how much to have a solar watch battery replacement, and I'm not bothered as well if a watch has been worn for more than 10 yrs. The watch itself probably would have been depreciated almost to nothing unless it was a collector/limited edition or luxury watch.

        Based on the above, I'm pretty confident in a solar watch. Got 24 mths warranty to some brands. For me, at least it saves a hustle every few years for a battery replacement and won't tell when the watch is going to stop which is the most annoying part, back in the 90's when a mobile phone is not as convenient as now.

        • That's great, but doesn't change the logic, at all. I have 3 solars and love them, non of them long term though. A casio 810 and two citizen eco drives. I actually rotate them out of the drawer with the logic of not storing them at 100% charge (it's a battery life thing).

          I'm saying non solar watches aren't outdated - you said they were. There are pros and cons for both of which I'm generally aware of: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=T1obbJ6P8wg - some of this guy's pros for solar are based on multi band six which is unusable in most of Australia, and tenuous in the few places where it is possible in Australia.

          I have a casio dw 5600 that is over 15 years old. It's the first watch I bought as an adult. I keep expecting the battery to die but it won't. It actually says a lot about the battery! Using your logic, say $80 (it didn't cost that much) over 15 years is $5.30 for all that toughness and loads of functionality (it's my hard use mtb / bushwalking / working watch).

          As for my comment about leaving a watch in a drawer - well that's what most people do with watches, so it seems like an easy mistake to make. Someone might even put it in a drawer for you. You don't have that problem with a non solar. And there's the security factor, which is real, leaving them out and visible. I have young nieces and nephews who seem to be fascinated with mine. We also have a young dog who has chewed up the most random things - I have to be aware of him.

          I bought my partner one (dw 5600), as an outdoor adventure watch 8 years ago, also still on the original battery. It seems to be a thing with these: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=0lb4liI8Vvc

          2 year warranty on the casios, 5 on the citizens!