Japplis Watch enables easy access to a bunch of clock- and time-related features, for users who need accuracy and precision in their day-to-day life and schedule.

There are tons of digital resources out there that solve the exact same problem — displaying time, timing certain tasks and activities (e.g. like the classical Pomodoro apps), illustrating a countdown stopwatch, etc.

Japplis Watch manages to be different by offering a lot of options, all wrapped up in a simple and intuitive interface. Although the tool is not revolutionary, its functioning mechanisms are simple, and that makes the program intuitive. At the same time, the tool offers for free a lot of options and even a bunch of design customizations.

First of all, there are, in different tabs, distinct watches. Each and every digital display can be customized: you can pick the desired background color, font, font size, text color, and date/time format. The latter is really important as users can configure, according to their preferences, the date format and include or exclude the day/month/year, or simply opt for their favorite hour display (the 24h-hour clock or the AM/PM clock).

If you need to be really precise with how you spend your time, this app should be of great use. Why? Firstly, the tool displays the server time and the normal clock in different tabs. Although it might look like they are the same thing, it is a bit different, as you could have the master clock displaying a certain time and distinct networks/servers that run on another setup.

The server time is delivered as a result of the computation of multiple time servers (NTP — Network Time Protocol) while your machine's clock is a Window built-in option (generated via a SNTP — Simple Network Time Protocol — which uses just one source). As a consequence, with Japplis Watch you can spot desynchronizations between the machine's clock and the server time.

Furthermore, the application allows to easily switch between timezones (super useful for setting up meetings with people from other places), add a stopwatch or a timer (and splitting the time), use the built-in Pomodoro/HIIT function, and even check up on the embedded calendar.