Casio Release Limited Edition NASA G-Shock

Casio has released a G-Shock paying homage to NASA.
Image credit: Casio

Casio has released a limited edition G-Shock that pays homage to NASA. The watch features the iconic square case in white with the recently reintroduced retro NASA worm logo.

The NASA G-Shock (DW5600NASA20) was released on April 24 in the United States. According to a Casio press release, the watch honours “decades of space exploration and groundbreaking discoveries.”

Using the classic BW5600 design as a base, the NASA G-Shock comes in white and features the retro NASA worm logo in red on the face of the watch. Additional touches include a strap that features the American Flag on one side and the text “National Aeronautics and Space Administration” on the other, an engraving of the Moon on the back, and a one-of-a-kind backlight that displays an image of the Moon. As a final callback to the agency, the watch comes in a tin that takes design influence from a Saturn V.

Underneath the custom design, however, the watch features all the rugged reliability of the classic BW5600 G-Shock. It measures 48.9mm x 42.8 mm, is 13.4mm thick, and weighs 53 grams. The watch is shock-resistant and water-resistant up to 200 meters. The G-Shock is also not short on functionality with a day/date indicator, a flash alert alarm, and a 1/100 second stopwatch.

The NASA G-Shock appears to currently only be available in the United States with a price tag of $130.

Note: This is NOT a sponsored post and any opinions detailed above, intentionally or not, are independent of Casio or its subsidiaries.

Casio NASA G-Shock (DW5600NASA20) 4.
Image credit: Casio
Casio NASA G-Shock (DW5600NASA20) 1.
Image credit: Casio
Casio NASA G-Shock (DW5600NASA20) 2.
Image credit: Casio
Casio NASA G-Shock (DW5600NASA20) 3.
Image credit: Casio
Andrew Parsonson is a space enthusiast and the founder of Rocket Rundown. He has worked as a journalist and blogger for various industries for over 5 years and has a passion for both fictional and real-life space travel. Currently, Andrew is the primary writer for Rocket Rundown as we look to expand our reach and credibility.