"The mind, when left alone, is an interesting thing to watch..." Out on the fringe of society, on the edge of town, up in the mountains and far up the coast are four loners living in total isolation. In West Virginia, Billy, the watchman at an abandoned amusement park, feels the presence of Shawn, the little girl who is rumored to have died on the swings at Lake Shawnee Amusement Park. Dave, the caretaker on a Montana ranch, expects to encounter extraterrestrials, but instead hosts a different kind of uninvited guest that mess around with his food supplies and his peace of mind. Brooks, a 68-year-old lighthouse keeper out in the Atlantic, must stand her ground and survive a storm all by her lonesome in Race Rock. In Picher, Oklahoma, Cheeto patrols the empty streets of an abandoned toxic mining town.\
Runtime: 60 minutes
The Watch - Automatic watch - Netflix
An automatic or self-winding watch is a mechanical watch in which the mainspring is wound automatically as a result of the natural motion of the wearer to provide energy to run the watch, making manual winding unnecessary. A mechanical watch which is neither self-winding nor electrically driven is called a manual watch. Most mechanical watches manufactured today are self-winding.
The Watch - Operation - Netflix
In a mechanical watch the watch's gears are turned by a spiral spring called a mainspring. In a manual watch energy is stored in the mainspring by turning a knob, the crown on the side of the watch, winding the mainspring. Then the energy from the mainspring powers the watch movement until it runs down, requiring the spring to be wound again. A self-winding watch movement has a mechanism which winds the mainspring using the natural motions of the wearer's body. The watch contains an eccentric weight that turns on a pivot. The normal movements of the watch in the user's pocket or on the user's arm cause the rotor to pivot on its staff, which is attached to a ratcheted winding mechanism. The motion of the watch is thereby translated into circular motion of the weight which, through a series of reverser and reducing gears, eventually winds the mainspring. There are many different designs for modern self-winding mechanisms. Some designs allow winding of the watch to take place while the weight swings in only one direction while other, more advanced, mechanisms have two ratchets and wind the mainspring during both clockwise and anti-clockwise weight motions. The fully wound mainspring in a typical watch can store enough energy reserve for roughly two days, allowing the watch to keep running through the night while stationary. In many cases automatic wristwatches can also be wound manually by turning the crown, so the watch can be kept running when not worn, and in case the wearer's wrist motions are not sufficient to keep it wound automatically.