It does not connect to the internet or your phone but instead contains near-field communication technology that allows a user to pay by touching their watch on a terminal.
Swatch has struck partnerships with China UnionPay – which holds a virtual monopoly over payments in China – and Bank of Communications in order to bring the feature to the world's second-largest economy.
The Swatch Bellamy is the company's attempt to fend off the challenge posed by the Apple Watch. Analysts say that Swatch is one of the most exposed companies to the Apple Watch threat because of the lower-end brands it sells. On Monday, the CEO of TAG Heuer told CNBC, that Apple's device is "big competition" in the price segment between $200 and $2,000.
And China is a very important market for Swatch with 45 percent of sales coming from Chinese consumers, according to Bernstein estimates.
But Swatch, like many luxury players, has had to deal with a tougher economic situation in China and volatility in the country's stock market. The company will be hoping the Swatch Bellamy will improve its bottom line after net income fell nearly 20 percent year-on-year in the first half of the year.