【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch
【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch
【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch
【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch
【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch
【古董歐米茄軍錶】♎️Vintage WWII Military OMEGA Manual Winding Watch

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Omega WWII Issued MoD British Military Wrist Watch ALL ORIGINAL CONDITION 這是第二次世界大戰,歐米茄做給英國軍方的軍錶。詳細資料和序列號的說明在下面以英文列出來。大「把的」(Crown)是因為官方着重用途而非美觀,比較容易上鍊,在那個時候因全是上鍊錶,把的大多都是較大。如果是小的就是非原裝的,或者是自動上鍊。即較後期產品。 ⌚️ Watch Information Original OMEGA Signed crown Subseconds at 6 o'clock position Manual winding Back case signed with UK arrow mark and serial number : "W10/6645-99-923-7697 A/254/67"(explained below) Size :32.5mm Picture 3 the image of back case you will find a corner seems cut away, it is the position for opening the case near the crown , not broken. Please note. Side reading : See "La La Land - Ryan Goslings Vintage Omega Watch" https://www.precisiontime.co.uk/blog/la-la-land-ryan-goslings-vintage-omega-watch/ Background for Buyer The Dirty Dozen is the name of a movie from the 1960s, depicting the misadventures of 12 fictional soldiers during the Second World War. It is also, in watch collecting circles, the name given to a group of 12 watches worn by those who actually fought in it – specifically, British soldiers. They were commissioned by the British Ministry of Defense (MoD) during World War II And today are some of the most FIERCELY collected military watches ever made Switzerland would export large quantities of watches and pocket watches during WWII, to both the Allied Forces and the Germans, but these were civilian market orders which pre-dated the war. The MoD thought these were not suitable to the needs of British soldiers, and decided to place an order for custom-built wristwatches. These needed to be accurate, reliable and durable, which in watchmaking terms meant they had to be regulated to chronometer standards, and also be waterproof and shockproof. The watches also had to have a black dial, Arabic numerals, luminous hour and minute hands, luminous hour markers, a railroad minute track, a shatterproof crystal, and a stainless-steel case. Powering them would be 15-jewel movements, measuring between 11.75 and 13 lignes. Twelve companies would fulfill this brief: Buren, Cyma, Eterna, Grana, Jaeger-LeCoultre, Lemania, Longines, IWC, Omega, Record, Timor, and Vertex. The Dirty Dozen are easily identifiable by the engraving on the back. The three Ws, which stand for for Watch, Wrist, Waterproof, identify the watches as government property and indicate the type of good in order to distinguish them from weaponry. Other defining features include Broad Arrow heads, on the dial, inner case, and at the back, and two more lines of engravings at the back: a military serial number – a capital letter followed by up to five digits – above a second, standard civil serial number - some watches have the civil one on the inner case. (The use of the Broad Arrow "Pheon" for government goods goes all the way back to Sir Philip Sidney, Joint Master of the Ordnance in 1585, whose family used the Broad Arrow in its coat of arms.) ABOUT back case government mark - broad arrow It should be familiar to military watch collectors, the broad arrow is featured on the dial or case back of nearly every British military watch. ABOUT serial number This is the most common issue mark among all issued watches. The serial number is unique to each individual watch and allows it to be traced in the stocking and maintenance systems. Serial numbers are almost always stamped or engraved on the case back, and depending on how the watch was procured by the issuing agency, multiple serial numbers may exist. W10 “6BB” for the Royal Air Force “W10” for the British Army "0552” for the Royal Navy “0555” for the Royal Marines 6645- The first six digits of the NSN have specific meanings that define what the item is and where it was registered. This means that items of the same type will share many of the same digits, despite where and when they are coded. The first two digits, called the Federal Supply Group (FSG), define the overall category of the item. In the case of most issued watches, that’s “66 – Instruments and Laboratory Equipment.” Adding the FSG to the next pair of digits–the two-digit Federal Supply Class (FSC)–narrows the item category even more. For military watches, that’s “6645 – Time Measuring Instruments.” 99- The next two digits are the Country Code (CC) and they signify just what you would expect–the country that initially contracted and coded the item. Common CCs seen in military watches are “00” and “01” for the USA, “12” for Germany, “66” for Australia, and “99” for the UK. For a full list of Country Codes, see the NATO website. 923-7697 The final 7 digits of the NSN are the item number, specific to the item itself. Note the distinction between a serial number and an item number–the serial number is unique to each individual piece (every watch), whereas the item number is the same for every piece made of that type (all watches in a single contract). This number will specify exactly one type of watch (or any other coded piece of equipment). Date: A/254/67 Another very common case back marking on issued watches is a date. It seems simple enough, but this one is a little less straightforward than the serial number. The date engraving on an issued watch can mean a couple of different things. Most dates stamped on military watches are the date that the issuing agency received the watch from the manufacturer. Watches could sometimes sit around in government inventory for months or years, so the date on the watch may not reflect the actual date of issue to the soldier, sailor, or airman who wore it. In a similar way, some date marks represent the year that the contract was awarded to the manufacturer. In this case, watches may have been produced on that contract for a number of years following the initial contract date, but would display that original contract date on their cases. Finally, some date marks represent the year that the watch was manufactured. Again, this sometimes leads to confusion about when the watch actually found its way to someone’s wrist. Unfortunately, few issued watches were stamped with the actual date of issuance to the user, leaving collectors to deduce this by other methods. Please stay tune and do let us know by ❤️ this if you like this watch. Thanks for following us we have also nice Rolex Omega Seiko etc. ~Sometime 🕰 Sometimes


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