Looking at the watch, you can find multiple cues of the co-branding, some more subtle than others. To start with, the case material was reportedly chosen because Range Rover had been using aluminum for its chassis since 2013. Very obviously, there is the Range Rover signature on the dial which Arthur didn’t love, especially since the name appears again twice on the other side of the watch, both on the rotor and caseback itself. 

Yet, it is when you place this watch side-by-side with the new panda-dial El Primero that the core features of the Range Rover Limited Edition jump out, and in a nice way. First, the tip of the chronograph seconds hand is unique to this reference since its shape is a nod to the front of the Range Rover, and the two top sub-registers overlap the hour counter, while the opposite is usually true on 42mm El Primeros. While the first feature is fairly small, the second avoids the “Mickey Mouse” effect that some people don’t like about the other configuration.