Organize and manage your collection.
Watch Case is a digital organizer for your horological adventures. No matter the size of your collection, Watch Case will help you manage your watches.
I created Watch Case because I was interested in the history, design and maintenance of my collection. No two watches or collectors are the same, so I made sure Watch Case accommodates any and all information about watches you can imagine. Dates, prices, history, measurements, photos, services, warranties. You name it.
Each piece you own deserves to shine. Create galleries from photos stored on your iPhone and a Mac or take photos directly in the app. The photo on the right was taken in the old town of Barcelona a few weeks ago while I was walking my dog.
Stories are my favorite feature of Watch Case. It is a special place within the app to describe the origin of your watch, design details, moments and events that are dear to you and you associate them with that watch. Of course, that is how I use stories. You can write whatever you like!
Once your collection is up to date, Watch Case will help you understand the value of your watches, their origin, style and more. An overview of the state of your collection will be explained through graphs, charts and even a map.
Available on iPhones, iPads and Macs.
Watch Case works on iPhones, iPads and Macs. Download buttons are below.
There is way more to discover
Watch Case is full of features I hope you will enjoy discovering while using the app. However, if you would like to learn more about its features, go ahead and scroll down.
Watch Case comes with a beautiful dark and light themes and six accent colors so you can tweak the look of the app the way you want. Also, there are watch-themed icons like lume, diver and space if the default icon isn’t quite your style.
You can export PDF documentation for each of your watches. It’s perfect if you want to keep a paper copy of your collection or feel like sharing the info with a fellow watch lover or a potential buyer.
If you’re a Watch Case power user, make it truly yours by customizing every aspect of your collection. Hide, delete or edit rows you don’t need. Add new ones with your own labels and data types that fit your watch.
Once you create a perfect data structure for your new piece, you can save it and reuse it for future watches. The saved template will remember the format you created to save time when adding more watches. For example, I have a Seiko 5 template. Every time I add a new watch of that brand and model to my collection, my template pre-fills the brand, movement type, origin, water resistance and some measurements that I care about. Interesting? Find out more here.
Watch Case was built around privacy and security. All stored data is accessible only to you and will be never shared with third parties. Watch Case uses Apple Cloud to synchronize your data and the iOS app can be locked with biometrics.
From the blog
- Bookmarking, sorting and searchBookmarking, sorting and search are one of those features I started working on very early. It might seem like a trivial feature and might not be used that often if you collection is small. However, I know for a fact that some of the Watch Case users do own almost 100 watches so having a… Continue reading Bookmarking, sorting and search
- Watch Case is available on Macs and iPhonesHi all, I was holding off with an official blog post since the Mac version took a bit longer to get approved. However, both versions- macOS and iOS are available now and you can find them on the App Store.
- Watch Case TemplatesThis feature was inspired by one of my users who owns more than 60 Hamilton watches and uses Watch Case to manage his collection for quite some time now. While in my opinion, every watch is unique, sometimes it might be easier and faster if you could re-use the fields structure and some of the… Continue reading Watch Case Templates
- Raketa CopernicusThe more I learn about watches, the more I realize that inspiration to innovate or to create something esthetically different can come from anywhere. Below is a gallery of a Raketa Copernicus from the 80s I purchased in (supposedly) NOS condition a few months ago. I don’t think that the seconds hand is original and… Continue reading Raketa Copernicus
- Seiko SNK369K1This is not the most special or expensive watch in my collection, but I wear it every day and it never failed me. Simple and clean dial, rather small case, automatic movement and well.. that’s pretty much it. I understand that this particular style might not be exactly what you would like to wear daily… Continue reading Seiko SNK369K1
- Wars from BłonieFor many years, horology was considered one of the most precise and difficult branches of engineering. Reliability, scale and innovation are just the top of an iceberg for companies wanting to produce reliable and fashionable watches with automatic movements. Lots of smaller brands aren’t capable of producing their own parts and in most cases decide… Continue reading Wars from Błonie
- Seiko salutes the man of the worldIf you ever wondered how a watch company could celebrate the biggest international sport event in the world, take a look at Seiko World time from 1964. This piece has been created for the olympics in Tokyo and by design allows the wearer to calculate time around the world. It features one additional hour hand… Continue reading Seiko salutes the man of the world