With aesthetics echoing that of a compass, Velsheda offers a minimalistic display of time, using a single blued-steel hand to indicate hours and minutes. Two superimposed ‘topping tool’ motifs – one displaying seconds, the other the hub of the double-ended hand – overlap, creating ever-changing patterns that bring the dial to life. The present example features a red gold case and a white lacquered dial.


VMF 3002 / H,M
Hours, Minutes


42.00 mm
22.00 mm
Red Gold


Roman Numerals

Speake-Marin J-Class

The material of the watch is Red Gold. Red gold is one the the more popular materials for watchmakers when making fine watches with a touch of extravagance. The material itself is a result of gold mixed with copper. It is the level of copper that determines the hue of red and pink. Red gold is often interchangeably used with rose gold and pink gold. But, these colors do indeed differ from each other. And as such, here on DailyWatch you can find and search for watches in all three different colors. In general, the material for male watches will most often be called red gold; While female watches instead will be called rose gold and pink gold. The case of the Velshida has a classic round shape. Round or circular cases are generally a display of minimalistic design. As such, a circular case can be said to be a testament of honesty, modesty, and austereness.

The caseback on the Velshida is see-through. This enables you to marvel at the fine embellishments which the watchmaker so elegantly has put on the movement, or caliber as it is also called.  The Speake-Marin J-Class is water resistant down to 30.00 m.

Dial and caliber specifications

The dial of the Velshida is made in white color. The hands of the watch are proprietary , while the indexes are done in Roman numerals. The glass on the Velshida is made of sapphire, making it exceptionally strong and resistant to scratches. The choice of sapphire simultaneously adds to the elegance and luxury of the watch. Inside the Speake-Marin J-Class resides a Vaucher caliber VMF 3002 / H,M. The movement inside the Velshida is automatic, or self-winding as it is also called. This means you won't have to manually wind the watch, as your natural motions will provide energy to the mainspring powering the movement. In contrast, a manual watch — which is also called a handwound watch — requires you to wind the mainspring by hand at regular intervals. If you want to make sure your watch is always wound, you can take a look at our watch winders in modern design. These watch winders do not only look fashionable, but also function very reliably. Consequently, you get a 2 year warranty on any of our watch winders.

The frequency of the Vaucher caliber VMF 3002 / H,M is 28800 bph.

Description of the movement inside Speake-Marin J-Class

Vaucher's VMF 3002 automatic movement is equipped with a double barrel and a variable inertia balance, giving the movements better operating stability and optimal timing. It is available in a number of configurations.

About the brand: Speake-Marin

Peter Speake-Marin was born Peter Neville Speake in 1968 in Essex, England, to an English mother and Welsh father. When Peter reached the end of his secondary school education, he originally had the intention of entering the world of jewelry. However, after a visit to a kindly careers teacher, Peter entered the world of watchmaking. He began his horological education at Hackney Technical College in London in 1985 and then continued his studies at WOSTEP, the prestigious Swiss watchmaking school in Neuchâtel. Having completed the WOSTEP high-end complications course, Peter returned to England. He was eventually employed by Somlo Antiques then based in the Piccadilly arcade, London where he was tasked with establishing the watch restoration department of this prestigious antiques house. During seven years at Somlo, Peter had the privilege of restoring antique watches made by many of the great historical masters and brands, such as pieces by Arnold, Frodsham and Nielson, original Breguets and Patek Philippes – from the dawn of watchmaking through to the 1950s. Through this experience, Peter learnt how past masters had found their watchmaking solutions and their diverse ways of making watches, and he fell in love with this intoxicating combination of history, art and mechanics. In 1996, he married, changing his name from Speake to Speake-Marin, before he and his wife moved to Le Locle, Switzerland where he worked for Renaud & Papi to help develop and build high-end complications as well as train young watchmakers. In his spare time, Peter began acquiring his own machinery and constructed by hand a tourbillon pocket watch with twin power trains, which later became known as the “Foundation Watch”– the foundation stone for his future work – and helped him earn coveted membership of the prestigious Académie Horlogère des Créateurs Indépendants (AHCI). In the “Foundation Watch”, Peter laid down his style and philosophy while establishing his first independent workshop at the beginning of the millennium on the picturesque Lake Geneva between Geneva and Lausanne. The first wristwatch to leave his workshop at the end of 2003 took its cues from the Foundation Watch. Peter named its distinctive case “The Piccadilly” after the time he spent at Somlo in Piccadilly and the major influence that this period of his career had on his watchmaking outlook. As an independent, he has collaborated as a watchmaker designer and consultant with many different companies including Harry Winston, MB&F and Maîtres du Temps. Since the beginning of 2008 he has channelled his efforts exclusively into Speake-Marin. With all Speake-Marin watches there is a tangible link to classical watchmaking but with contemporary unique style and design. Peter Speake-Marin’s timepieces are very much a representation of himself as a watchmaker, reinventing horology in his own way. There are very few modern watchmakers and brands that have created such an original style, adhered to such an underlying philosophy of constant excellence, beauty and longevity of design and aesthetics, to create timepieces that will endure.