Shearwater Research this week introduced the company’s first dive watch: The Teric.

The Teric has a rich, full color AMOLED screen providing a highly visible, bright and vivid display.

It also comes with a new freediving mode that has programmable sampling rates, configurable haptic and audible alarms and improved ascent and descent rate indicators. As with the Perdix AI and the NERD 2 dive computers, the Teric can connect with up to two wireless tank pressure transmitters.

Like all other Shearwater dive computers, the Teric is also a multigas trimix dive computer that can be used for Open-Circuit and Closed Circuit diving with a fixed ppO2. The Teric has a higher degree of end user configurability than previous Shearwater dive computers. Additionally it comes with a tilt-compensated 3D compass. The Teric has a rechargeable battery and includes a wireless inductive charger.

Built on a hardware framework robust enough to allow for ample growth through free firmware releases via Bluetooth, the Teric is also fully integrated with the free Shearwater Cloud multi-platform dive logging service.

The Teric retails for CAD$1399/~US$1075/~1212 Euros, and the transmitter for CAD$450/~US$346/~299 Euros.

Shearwater Chairman Bruce Partridge says:

“We’ve gone beyond our best traditions with the Teric. It is our most compact unit produced to date, and yet, it is also the most feature rich. Through situationally adaptable menus, we have remained true to our Powerful, Simple and Reliable motto. We have created a dive watch with a relevant and rich feature set and with the easy and intuitive controls that scuba divers have come to love from us.”

For more info about the Teric, check out Shearwater’s website at shearwater.com.

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John Liang
John Liang is the News Editor at DeeperBlue.com. He first got the diving bug while in High School in Cairo, Egypt, where he earned his PADI Open Water Diver certification in the Red Sea off the Sinai Peninsula. Since then, John has dived in a volcanic lake in Guatemala, among white-tipped sharks off the Pacific Coast of Costa Rica, and other places including a pool in Las Vegas helping to break the world record for the largest underwater press conference.

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