Countzero vfm isnt there then. For me, a non-diver. A standard G-shock would hit that criteria. A 300-500 fashion divers watch is firmly a fail.
Got one of those for work. Cost me £75, and is nowhere near as comfortable to wear, and the Lume is nowhere near as bright. Anyway, I'm not at all sure what you mean by value for money; it's worth every penny to me, it fulfills all necessary criteria for a watch that I intend keeping and wearing for the rest of my life. It looks good to me, it's very tough, (the only reason I don't wear it to work is because I sometimes use machinery that could result in scrapes or gouges in the case or crystal, and as I bought it with money left me by my mum, I don't want it messed up by work), it's time-keeping is accurate, much more so than the Casio, and calling a watch that's made to be used for diving a fashion divers watch is plain stupid, just because I, personally, can't swim! It's a watch that can be worn for diving, and is tough enough for most aquatic purposes.
Christ, how many more times to I have to explain that I wear it because of the way it looks, it's build, accuracy, and clarity, if I was going for 'fashion', I'd be wearing some shonky bloody thing by Police, with six stupid, meaningless little dials on it. Even the G-Shock is as minimalist a watch as I could get from Casio, that was still up to being bashed around inside a commercial folding machine, plate-processor or film-processor.
I dislike complex watches, dive/pilot watches are designed for clarity and ease of use, and are tough; that's not 'fashion',
that's functional design, something I rate above all else, and I wanted long-lasting quality.
There, is that simple enough for you to understand?