Sorry to ask but are you too lazy to lookmit up yourself on the orbita data base ??????
It is clearly stated:
**Per Technical Customer Service at Seiko USA, Seiko Mechanical Automatic movements should be able to wind on a winder. They have a bi-directional wind (can wind Both Ways, CW, or CCW) , a 36-48 hour power reserve, and probably require 500-700 TPD. We suggest you start at 500 TPD and then increase the winding time until you find the correct setting for your watch.
All modern Seikos are bidirectional. Actually, the vast majority of mechanical watches today are as well, so until you learn which ones aren't (i.e., Valjoux 7750, any modern GP, any Miyota etc.), start with that assumption and you'll be right much more often than you're wrong.
Here's the bidirectional winding mechanism on your Seiko 5, the brilliant magic lever:
Actually, before bidirectional winding was as ubiquitous today, this was a big selling point. Anyway, the rotor would go in the middle and connect to the drive wheel on the left.
Here's a handy diagram someone awesome made in paint. The drive wheel will always turn in the opposite direction as the rotor, but regardless, the pawls will always perform work (given sufficient movement of the rotor, anyway) because it basically just switches from a grabbing and pull motion counterclockwise in one direction to a pushing counterclockwise direction in the other--but regardless of the direction of the rotor, the pawl wheel wheel will always go counterclockwise, which is the productive direction.
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