The "Frost" name of the MB&F LM101 Frost refers to the particular finishing technique applied to the dial. MB&F points out that the dial of the MB&F LM101 Frost watch is actually the back of the movement's mainplate. "Frosted" surfaces are a texture you don't seen very often on today's watches, but movements are where you would normally see it. In rare instances, you'll find frost-finished surfaces such as on watches from Roger Smith like this George Daniels 35th Anniversary Watch.
Right behind the retro-style display for the time is a view of the movement. For a moment, it looks like an automatic rotor is sitting there, but no such luck - that would have been cool, though. Is it just me, or does the Angelus logo used on this watch have a distinct "Soviet Cyrillic" flair to it? The Angelus U10 Tourbillon Lumiere hands look cool, and I hope when seeing this timepiece in person the dial proves a welcome site visually as well as being legible. Off to the right of the dial for the time is the super-sized tourbillon with its 16.25mm-wide cage with a balance wheel operating at 2.5Hz (18,000 bph).