When in 2011 Greubel Forsey unveiled its GMT, it made watchmaking history with the first ever three-dimensional terrestrial globe. Making one complete rotation in 24 hours, this Earth was secured at its base, which obscured the view of the South Pole. This "shortcoming" has now been given a solution to allow a 360° view of our planet inside a case whose form has been adapted to accommodate this seemingly free-floating globe. Thus clearly visible from both sides of the watch, it enables an intuitive reading of world times, complemented by the 24 cities with winter and summer times on the movement side. In addition to hours, minutes, small seconds and a power-reserve indication, this GMT Earth materialises a second time zone by a triangular red hand at 10 o'clock. An inclined Tourbillon 24 Secondes, Greubel Forsey's third pivotal Invention, completes the picture.