The newly re-launched Clocks Magazine website contains some useful new features.
For example, here you can read a selection of horological articles.
For the moment, these are all practical articles, on clock repair, clock restoration and clockmaking. We will shortly be adding a section
on clock collecting, with articles on clockmakers of the past and antiquarian horology in general. Meanwhile, if you have a problem fixing
a clock you may be able to find some useful advice in one of our
Or maybe you have a problem figuring out why your clock won't go. Have a look at our 10-part
horological fault finder. Particularly if you're a beginner, this will take you through the various steps you need to go through in order
to identify faults in mechanical clocks.
If it's lighter reading you're after, you may like to have a look at a selection of
readers letters which have appeared in Clocks Magazine over the past few years. As these cover a huge range of horological topics, even
the most discerning horologist should find something of interest!
If you are new to the world of horology, you may want to consult our
interactive glossary of horological terms. On this page you will find all common horological words listed, together with a definition
of what they all mean, plus links to other key horological words.
Another useful feature is our horological chronology,
which lists key dates in the history of horology. So whether you want to know when Richard of Wallingford built his famous clock in St
Albans, or when Simon Willard patented the banjo clock movement - or any of a vast range of other horological events - these are the pages
And it doesn't end there. We also have a variety of articles designed to answer questions dear to the hearts of many clock owners.