4 Omega Dive Watches That Never Made It Into Production

When it comes to museums operated by Omega replica watches sale brands, the Omega museum in Bienne is definitely one worth a visit (and if you’re not planning a trip to Switzerland, there’s a website as well: www.omegamuseum.com). It is located just across from Omega HQ, admission is free, it’s open on Saturdays as well as during the week, and — best of all — you get to see hundreds of watches, clocks, movements, and instruments displaying more than a century of the brand’s fascinating history.

Of course, among all these exhibits are quite a few dive watches, given the fake Omega watches brand’s rich history in manufacturing watches for underwater use.

Along with a comprehensive lineup of past and current Omega Seamaster watches, we at DiveIntoWatches.com discovered four prototype Montblanc replica watches store on display at the museum that we felt were worthy of attention. Here they are, along with photos:

• A “Super Compressor” case prototype from 1969 with a 52-mm diameter and a flexible caseback intended to be used in helium-saturated environments. Probably because the Omega Seamaster 600 from that time was put “through our helium test […] This test showed that the 600 is one hundred times as air- and water-tight as the Apollo spacecraft.” Omega did not pursue the concept of a helium release valve further until the 1990s.

Omega Museum - Super Comprex Prototype

• An Omega Seamaster 1000 prototype with a very unique bezel inlay and an unusual dial/hand combination. The Omega replica watches online was used by COMEX during Janus II (two years before the cooperation with Rolex started), along with some specially marked Seamaster 600 “Ploprof” models, when “they spent eight days on the seabed, while setting up a new world deep-sea diving record.”

Omega Museum - Seamaster_1000 Prototype COMEX Janus

One of two Seamaster 1000 prototypes from 1982 made of titanium.

Omega Museum - Seamaster 1000 Prototype - Titanium

• And, last but not least, the rather extreme-looking Omega Megaquartz Seamaster 1000, with a rather unique evolution of the brand’s traditional orange “Plongeur” minute hand.

Omega Museum - Seamaster_1000 Prototype Megaquartz 32

All of which brings up another reason why you should visit the Omega museum: you are allowed to take pictures.

Omega Watch Museum