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|Brand, Seller, or Collection Name||Omega|
|Dial window material type||Anti reflective scratch resistant sapphire|
|Clasp||Fold-Over Clasp with Double Push-Button Safety|
|Case diameter||41 millimeters|
|Case Thickness||11 millimeters|
|Band width||20 millimeters|
|Special features||Water Resistant|
|Water resistant depth||990 Feet|
|Warranty type||Contact seller of record|
Strap on this magnificent timepiece from Omega and experience luxurious style and peerless performance. The Seamaster Titanium Automatic Dive Watch boasts an exceptionally lightweight and durable 20-millimeter-wide titanium band that joins to a 46-millimeter-in-diameter titanium case. The unidirectional titanium bezel features Arabic numeral and geometric markers that make up a handy chronometer. Its scratch-resistant, sapphire-coated window protects an athletic black dial with white, luminescent hour indicators and stick minute markers. A discreet date window at the three o'clock position and luminescent hands make this exquisite watch as easy to read as it is finely crafted. The Swiss-automatic powered Seamaster is water resistant to an impressive 984 feet.
But Omega is more than just a fashionable watch. In 1965, the Omega Speedmaster chronograph was "flight-qualified by NASA for all manned space missions" as the only wristwatch to have withstood all of the U.S. space agency's severe tests, including passing grades for extreme shocks, vibrations, and temperatures ranging from -18 to +93 degrees Celsius. The greatest moment in the Speedmaster's history was undoubtedly 20 July 1969 at 02:56 GMT, when it recorded man's first steps on the Moon's surface as part of the Apollo 11 mission. Omega watches rocketed off to space on many subsequent missions, including visits to Skylab and the historic Apollo-Soyuz link-up of Soviet and American astronauts in 1975.
In more recent years, Omega created the world's first self-winding wristwatch with central tourbillon in 1994 and made history in 1999 with the first mass-produced watch incorporating the co-axial escapement, developed in conjunction with renowned English master watchmaker George Daniels. In simple terms, the escapement is the heart of a mechanical watch, generating the impulses that make the mechanism move. Omega's Co-Axial Escapement drastically reduces the friction among the parts that transmit energy to the other components, producing greater stability and precision and reducing service requirements.
Today, Omega is known for its rigorous testing of new movements, cases, and bands. Each new Omega movement is tested on the wrist in existing Omega models, while various laboratory tests are conducted to determine temperature-resistance, shock-resistance and vibration-resistance.