How To Change A Seiko Watch Battery

Here is an easy explanation of how to change a Seiko watch battery. Do you have a Seiko watch that is not running? Any time a watch stops running, the first step is to check the battery. Replacing a battery is quick and  easy and can save a lot of money.

  1. Determine what type of battery your Seiko watch uses. When you need to change a Seiko watch battery, you will have to know exactly what type of battery the watch uses. There are a couple of ways to do this. If you still have the owner’s manual, you can find the number in the manual. If you do not have the manual, you can remove the back and look at the battery that is already in the watch.
  2. Remove the back of the watch. To change a Seiko watch battery, depending on what type of Seiko you have, there are several ways to remove the back. Some of the watches have a back that you can pry off with a small screwdriver. Some will have backs that screw off, and others will have the backs held on by screws. In order to change a Seiko watch battery, the back has to come off to find out what type of battery you need.
  3. Obtain a new battery. When you change a Seiko watch battery, you can get a new battery at any department store or jewelry store. Make sure that you take the old battery with you to compare to the new battery. If you do not have the old battery because you got the number from the owner’s manual, make sure that you copy the numbers properly.
  4. Install the new battery. When you change a Seiko watch battery, you have a couple of choices. You can have the people where you bought the battery put it in. Most places do this now for free or for a minimal charge. You can also install the battery yourself. If you choose to change the watch battery yourself, make sure that you notice how the old battery is installed. For instance, most batteries have a plus or minus sign on them. If the old battery is plus side up, then that is how the new battery will need to be installed.
show comments

What Others Are Reading Right Now.