Instructions for a Casio W-96H Watch

by Jim Stewart ; Updated September 28, 2017

Casio makes a line of watches that are known for their accuracy, sleek looks and ease of use. They are affordable and with the addition of the W-96H, technologically competitive. This watch comes with several functionalities. You can set two time zones, an alarm, a very accurate stopwatch and it is as easy to set for use as it is to read the illuminated dial.

Identify the four main control buttons on the right and left sides of the watch. The top, left button is “A” and the lower left one is “C.” The upper right is “B” while the last button on the lower right is “D.”

Press the "C" button to cycle through the four watch modes. Holding down the "C" button for two seconds in any of the modes will return you to the main clock display mode.

Press and hold "A" when in the time display mode until the second numbers start flashing to enter the clock settings. Use "C" to cycle through the clock setting options.

Change each of the settings in clock mode with the "D" button. Press "A" again when you want to leave each setting menu.

Cycle through the alarm mode to edit the different alarm options with "D". Use "C" to adjust the times for each alarm you want to use. Press "A" to change the snooze and other alert options for the alarms.

Press "D" to start any of the stopwatch functions in the stopwatch mode and "D" again to stop the counter. Press "F" you want to make split laps, and the "A" button for each lap.

Hold down "A" in the dual time mode to adjust the display, Use "C" to change the numbers.

Press "B" in any function while using any of the modes to illuminate the backlight.


  • You can see the actual time by checking the small display in the lower left corner of the watch while using any of the other functions.

About the Author

Based in Princeton, N.J., Jim Stewart has been writing travel- and business-related articles since 1987. His work has appeared in “Inc.” and “Business 2.0” magazines and online at Wired. Stewart received the John Goldenberg Award in 2007. He holds a Bachelor of Arts in English from The Ohio State University in Ohio.