Omega seamaster soccer roulette
Find great deals on eBay for omega seamaster soccer. Shop with confidence. It is powered by Omega's famous manual wind caliber which was the same movement as in the Omega Speedmaster. They made several different versions of this Omega soccer timer, but this particular one is the most collectible and attractive due to its colorful roulette wheel style inner rotating 24 hour bezel. It's an Omega Soccer Timer It's powered by the seamaster caliber and is quite chunky both in height and roulette. Omega Vintage Soccer Timer with Roulette Bezel Cal SS / SS () Also no soccer to tell you roulette it's omega the early 70s as the colours already attest to that.
Your name or email address: This guy's watch had new hands and a new face! What a great Vintage watch in fantastic ship shape along with an intrinsic write about that not only sparks a like, but also a want. The Seamaster Soccer Timer can be broken out into three separate references, the Posts Likes Forums Latest Auctions Members.
Forums Latest Auctions Members. Posts 18, Likes 13, Written by Ashley Budgen ashley omegaforums. In his ownership over the years, he managed to do an exceptional job of maintaining and keeping the watch in original condition. He moved it on due to his vintage Zodiac Sea-Wolf getting more of his use, and to make way for a new Black Russian Terrier puppy, so thanks Smithrjd, and I wish both you and your puppy-to-be the very best.
As chronograph dials go the Soccer Timer's is somewhat unusual in appearance, very bright, very colourful, and very typical of Omega sports watches of the late s and early s. There are two dials available on these models, both featuring the same unique chronograph sub-dial colouration, with black and red halves separating the minute register into minute halves, and the hours register divided similarly into four 3-hour quadrants.
The rest of the dial is either dark grey, with a dark grey seconds sub-dial white chapter ring, or the reverse with a white dial and seconds sub-dial and dark grey chapter ring. The white dial typically features black luminescent hands, with a bright orange chronograph seconds hand while the dark grey dial has rather striking orange hands with a white chronograph seconds hand.
Edited Mar 10, Options Copy link to this post. Ozawa , Longbow , Dash1 and 3 others like this. Posts 2, Likes 2, Nice write up Ash. One thing - I don't think Although it was a cal Seamaster of the same period it just has the standard chrono dial and not the "Soccer Timer" dial with the 45 minute markers.
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Please read our community rules and FAQ before contributing! Baselworld Discussion Megathread. Our previous Buying Guide thread: A guy came to my house to by an old truck, and he was wearing the same watch! We were both shocked! This is an extremely rare Omega Soccer Roulette. The "roulette" face is what makes it rare, as the more common one had only black on the face, not the alternating black and blue. He didn't believe me when I told him I had the same watch that he was wearing, had to get it out of the safe and show him!
Here's a little info if interested. Both of us have inherited them. I'm not looking forward to paying for that! Here's my old, original post. Don't get it serviced by omega, it costs more and destroys value because they replace and polish original components. I was wondering about that. This guy's watch had new hands and a new face! I wondered what that would do to the value Any recommendations on how to find a reputable watch smith that can handle an Omega service?
I'm not familiar with the US at all I'm afraid. Also please ignore the guy telling you that originality isn't important. To anyone with even a cursory interest in watch collecting its hugely important. To be fair the guy has a point, the watch probably has more personal value than what its worth.
Get it serviced how you feel comfortable. Get it done by Omega. Original parts don't matter anymore at this point. If it was inherited it's probably worth more to you than what people will pay for it. If price is an issue you can get it done somewhere else too, but I would pay the premium of Omega to keep it as good as new. Don't worry about the parts. In principle I think people should make up their own mind between the 'never replace anything' vs 'only Bienne can do a proper restoration' camps.
It comes down to a decision whether you want your watch to look as new - never mind what some obssessive collectors might value - or do you want the watch to look authentic - even if this means it's pretty rickety here and there. The recommendation was over the watch losing value because of losing "original components". In his case, where it already has been serviced and parts replaced I don't think the watch will lose value if it has parts replaced, other than the roulette dial of course.
Roulette is a casino game named after the French word meaning little wheel. In the game, players may choose to place bets on either a single number, various groupings of numbers, the colors red or black, whether the number is odd or even, or if the numbers are high 19—36 or low 1— To determine the winning number and color, a croupier spins a wheel in one direction, then spins a ball in the opposite direction around a tilted circular track running around the outer edge of the wheel.
The first form of roulette was devised in 18th century France. Many historians believe Blaise Pascal introduced a primitive form of roulette in the 17th century in his search for a perpetual motion machine. The game has been played in its present form since as early as in Paris. An early description of the roulette game in its current form is found in a French novel La Roulette, ou le Jour by Jaques Lablee, which describes a roulette wheel in the Palais Royal in Paris in The description included the house pockets, "There are exactly two slots reserved for the bank, whence it derives its sole mathematical advantage.
The book was published in The roulette wheels used in the casinos of Paris in the late s had red for the single zero and black for the double zero. To avoid confusion, the color green was selected for the zeros in roulette wheels starting in the s.
In some forms of early American roulette wheels, there were numbers 1 through 28, plus a single zero, a double zero, and an American Eagle. The Eagle slot, which was a symbol of American liberty, was a house slot that brought the casino extra edge. Soon, the tradition vanished and since then the wheel features only numbered slots. According to Hoyle "the single 0, the double 0, and eagle are never bars; but when the ball falls into either of them, the banker sweeps every thing upon the table, except what may happen to be bet on either one of them, when he pays twenty-seven for one, which is the amount paid for all sums bet upon any single figure".
In the 19th century, roulette spread all over Europe and the US, becoming one of the most famous and most popular casino games. When the German government abolished gambling in the s, the Blanc family moved to the last legal remaining casino operation in Europe at Monte Carlo , where they established a gambling mecca for the elite of Europe. It was here that the single zero roulette wheel became the premier game, and over the years was exported around the world, except in the United States where the double zero wheel had remained dominant.