The narrower bezel opens up the display, while a new domed crystal makes the replica watch slimmer on the wrist. To simplify the dial still further, it carries only the Omega logo and “Seamaster 300”; the reference to its Co-Axial Chronometer movement has been moved to the caseback. All in all, the various details work together to create a harmonious and simple design. Now what about that bronze gold?
Bronze has a long history in the oceans, used on ships and diving bells for its resistance to corrosion in salt water. It has also been an ongoing trend for the past decade in watchmaking as brands strove to find interesting and suitable metals for dive watches. But new high quality copy Omega Seamaster is different.
Bronze develops a pleasing patina in the air relatively quickly, but it tarnishes much faster against the skin when reacting with natural body oils. So, bronze cases replica Omega watches have stainless steel casebacks to prevent the copper in the alloy turning your skin green with verdigris.
It is believed the ancient Greeks made alloys of copper and silver or copper and gold to create a refined alloy called Corinthian bronze, used in high-value objects like vases and sculptures. Omega’s new proprietary (and patent-pending) alloy has over 37 percent gold as well as palladium and silver, creating a soft pink hue somewhere between yellow gold and pink gold that also doesn’t create verdigris. To harmonize with the new metal, Omega added a chocolate ceramic bezel and pre-aged bronze—almost black—dial. We think the Greeks would have approved.
Omega Seamaster 300 copy with black dial in steel $6,500 (blue on bracelet) and $6,150 (black on calf leather strap), by Omega; Seamaster 300 in bronze gold $11,200, available now, by Omega.