Casio WSD-F10 smartwatch specs

Casio's WSD-F10 Android Wear watch is designed to withstand the abuse that outdoorsmen (and women) will put upon it. Military standards for shock and vibration resistance, as well as water resistance up to 50 meters make it the toughest Android-powered smartwatch yet.

Here are the full specs.

Casio WSD-F10 hardware specifications

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Display1.32-inch dual layer display
Color TFT LCD and monochrome LCD
Color display: 320×300 pixels
Size and Weight61.7mm×56.4mm×15.7mm
93g (including watchband)
Operating SystemGoogle Android Wear
BatteryLithium-ion battery
Battery life in normal use: more than 1 day
Battery life in Timepiece Mode (timekeeping only): more than 1 month
Charging MethodMagnetic charging terminal
Recharging TimeApprox. 2 hours at room temperature
ConnectivityBluetooth V4.1 (Low Energy)
Wi-Fi (IEEE 802.11 b/g/n)
SensorsPressure (air pressure, altitude) sensor
accelerometer, gyrometer, compass (magnetic) sensor
Water Resistance50 meters
Environmental DurabilityMIL-STD-810 (United States military standard issued by the U.S. Department of Defense)
ButtonsTOOL button, Power button, APP button
Jerry Hildenbrand
Senior Editor — Google Ecosystem

Jerry is an amateur woodworker and struggling shade tree mechanic. There's nothing he can't take apart, but many things he can't reassemble. You'll find him writing and speaking his loud opinion on Android Central and occasionally on Twitter.

  • For the right price I would get this. Posted via the Android Central App
  • I saw somewhere else that it comes with a GPS app, but does it mean it has built-in GPS? From my Nexus 6P or 5 via the cooler than cool Android Central App
  • I'm actually pretty upset that it does not have built in GPS.... What's the point if it's rugged if you have to take your phone with you? Would be a great buy and i would tell all my outdoor people... If it had GPS.
  • Yep if your into outdoors stuff GPS is essential. I am sure I am not alone when I say I don't want to take an expensive phone out with me running etc. That's why I went for the TomTom Multisport and then recently the Spark Music GPS version. Both great for keen sports people. The lack of constant interruptions from email etc is a bonus feature to me! Sport is an escape and a way to relax. Posted via the Android Central App
  • Being told access denied when I try to click the link in the story. Posted via the Android Central App
  • Seems this is more aimed at Treking/Camping crowd who would have traditionally used a standard ABC Watch, which doesn't typically have GPS, or the Garmin Fenix line of products. In which case not having a built-in GPS makes sense (at least to me). Having used a Garmin Finix watch while treking in Nepal, I can tell you the built-in GPS kills the watch battery. The garmin is far less powerful, and with GPS on (and with good GPS reception) you can get 12-14 hours of battery life. If you have poor reception (like in a deep valley) it can be drained in less than 6 hours. With Android Wear & a high res color screen you'd probably be lucky to get a few hours, which is why most of the Android Wear watches with GPS are geared more for running. When I was treking we could be on the trail for 8-12 hours. I can understand not bringing your phone for running, but if I'm out treking I'll have the phone with me, though I'll likely stuff it in a pocket of my backpack.
  • But if you are an experienced trekker you should only need to turn the GPS on every now and then to sense check you map position. Having it as a backup in case of whiteouts/fog would be really useful. Posted via the Android Central App