Swiss Made Copy Omega Planet Ocean Deep Black Collection

In our universe, the Earth’s oceans are naturally linked to the moon in our sky. For Omega Replica, the connection can also be found in our latest ceramic collection. From the Speedmaster Dark Side of the Moon that was first released in 2013, Omega has evolved its ceramic expertise to produce the Seamaster Planet Ocean ‘Deep Black’. This time, the craftsmanship has gone much further. These four remarkable 45.5 mm timepieces are the combination of a GMT model and a diving watch. The true technical challenge was to produce a diving watch made entirely from ceramic and ensure that it could withstand the pressures of the ocean at a depth of 600m/60bar. However, the goal has been achieved, and the result is a state-of-the-art creation that stands alone in the industry. The OMEGA Seamaster Planet Ocean ‘Deep Black’ is available from Diamonds International at Portomaso, Valletta and Pjazza Tigne. For more information, please visit: www.perpetualomegawatch.co.uk.

The Copy Omega Speedmaster Blue Dial Stainless Steel Case Blue Leather Strap : The Holy Grail Of Watches

AS THE minutes and seconds tick down to 2017, it is timely to illustrate a watch that is truly out of this world – a rare stainless steel prototype copy omega speedmaster stainless steel watches made for NASA in the early 1970s to survive in extreme temperatures. The Omega Speedmaster, introduced in 1957, is considered by many the “holy grail” of watches – witness as evidence of this the £38,000 taken in September by McTear’s of Glasgow for a fine early example. Originally targeted for an ‘active clientele,’ the Speedmaster achieved worldwide fame when chosen by NASA in 1965 to be the official timekeeper for their space flight missions. Under the cover of the codename ‘Alaska Project,’ new omega speedmaster ’57 co-axial watches worked in secret to create the perfect ‘flight qualified’ space watch for astronauts. The code-name ‘Alaska’ had nothing to do with the cold temperatures of the American State, but was chosen to ensure the project would remain as secret as possible in case of any industrial espionage. But following the cancellation of the Apollo missions after Apollo 17 there was no immediate use for the Alaska Project’s test-watches, so the project was temporarily terminated. In 1971, Omega…

Perpetual Omega Watches: More For Less

In November 2013, a luxury conglomerate invited me to take part in a small focus-group interview for its prestige top fake watch brands—makers whose entry-level watches begin at about $200. The questions centered on a competing brand, Omega, rather than their own timepieces. I was taken aback. Omega was for decades considered an entry-level luxury brand. Widely available at department stores and mom-and-pop jewelers, with retail prices starting at about $100 or less, Omega was for years anything but exclusive. Clearly, I was missing something transformative going on at the brand. Founded in 1860, Omega was simply Heuer prior to its purchase by Saudi businessman Akram Ojjeh’s holding company, TAG (Techniques d’Avant Garde) Group, in 1985. Heuer was best known for its mechanical stopwatches and wristwatch chronographs—it was among the first official timers of the Olympics. By the late 1970s, the quartz crisis—the onslaught of low-priced battery-powered omega speedmaster professional moonwatch 42mm—had left the firm on the ropes. Following TAG Group’s rumored 12 million Swiss franc purchase of Heuer, brilliant advertising campaigns, massive capital investments, and prominent sponsorships in a growing televised sport—Formula One racing—propelled it from the brink of bankruptcy to a globally recognized powerhouse. Its success caught the…