Omega Orbis Edition Speedmaster 38 Co‑Axial Stainless Steel Blue 38mm Dial Bezel Steel Bracelet 324. - BRAND NEW

Omega Orbis Edition Speedmaster 38 Co‑Axial Stainless Steel Blue 38mm Dial Bezel Steel Bracelet 324. - BRAND NEW

Item No. 324. | Limited Supply 5 others view this page

Retail Price: $5,100

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Brand New
Box & Papers
Production Year
Current Production
Model Number
Speedmaster 38 (Orbis Edition)
Model Year
Current Model


Screw Down
Stainless Steel Domed
Case Back
Stainless Steel
Case Size
38 mm
Case Shape


Dial Type
Dial Color
Dial Markers


Band Material
Stainless Steel
Fold-Over Clasp


Watch Style
Sports Watch
Country of Manufacture


Welcome back to Jaztime. is an online store that buys, sells and trades authentic luxury watches. We make these videos so you can easily choose the best watch for yourself, in the comfort of your own home. We offer the lowest prices anywhere online. And if you'd like to know the price, simply click on the links in the description below. We'd greatly appreciate if you purchase your next watch from us at Today, we'll be going over, kind of a special watch, actually, it's an Omega Speedmaster 38. Coaxial chronometer, chronograph, the Orbis edition, reference number 324. Quite a mouthful of numbers, I know, but I want to take this video, this review and treat it with care and the respect that it actually deserves. So we'll be doing an unboxing first, to show you exactly what makes this watch so special. All right. So opening the lid here, we have the Omega wood grain box, high polish on the outside, very, very good. Tasteful texture there, and here's the watch itself, the Orbis. A blue dial. Very, very tasteful in presentation, and it comes with this little pusher with a key ring on it. So I'll be going into this more in a moment. So first we also have, on the side here, we have a list of instructions, operating manual, we don't need that necessarily. We have the international warranty, along with the pictograms, and I believe this is also a service booklet as well, that one came with this model specifically. And what's important about this, is that also comes with this Orbis certificate of authenticity. It has a very, very nice matte finish on this paper, with a very fuzzy sort of velvety finish on this Teddy Bear. And what is Orbis International? Well, they're a charity organization, a non-profit, non-government affiliated organization, that helps actually restore or prevent the loss of eyesight to those who are vulnerable, mainly children, the elderly, and just people with vulnerability, people who need the eyesight restored. And so this is the certificate of authenticity, included with it. Here's the watch, the front and the back for easy viewing. And it also has a full list of the specs here, which I will be going over in a moment. So that's all of that in there. Okay. Actually, I'll keep this off to the side. Okay. So taking a look at the watch itself, we have, comes complete with all these stickers on here. So I want to be treating this one with utmost care and respect, because this is a charity watch, a portion of the proceeds from Omega's sales of this watch actually go toward the Orbis International charity fund as well. I'll be peeling off all of these little plastic outer layers, here. All right. And peeling this off to reveal the high polish on that bracelet, very beautiful, without knocking over my own light here. Okay. The outside here, with let's see, I believe, see, it's easier to start from the top. Maybe it isn't. I wish I had fingernails to do this. Okay. Peeling that off very carefully there. And I believe it probably broke somewhere down here. Yeah. I got the end of that. Okay. So that's on the exterior there. The interior here, has these, has the double deployment clasp, we'll be going over that in a moment, as well. Okay. And these little stickers here, are to help protect against unnecessary collisions, with that clasp, but we won't be really needing them anymore, since we're not transporting it. It's gonna be right here for the moment, right in front of you and myself as well. Maybe I can start an ASMR channel, of just unboxing watches. That'd be nice. Okay. And now on to the main portion of the video. All right. So this is the Omega Orbis, a blue dial. Very, very beautiful, right. It's all made of stainless steel, with a brush finish along the sides there. Actually, if we remove this distraction here. Probably just keep this in the background. Okay. So. Stainless steel casing with a, let me see, this is a 38 millimeter case, with a thickness of 14.7 millimeters. So that means 30 millimeters from finger to thumb, and 14.7 millimeters in thickness. It's water resistant up to 10 bar, or a hundred meters or 330 feet below sea level. It has that Orbis Teddy bear on the back there, actually. Right. It has the Orbis Teddy bear on the back there, high polish as well. It has a very, a distinct look with that, almost the like hexagonal honeycomb sort of shape to it, so it's very natural looking, organic, and that is all about what this watch is about, where we're all about, you know, treating those who need it. And this is certainly an excellent watch, just in terms of its overall look, it has that brushed polish, again on the side, with a high polish accent going along the flanks there, enlarging at the lugs, very tastefully as well, much like any other Omega Seamaster, it has that sort of general wave finish look to it. And it has a polished brushed stainless steel bezel, with a blue aluminum insert for that tachometer, so you can gauge effectively, how many miles per hour that you're traveling, depending on how you want to use it. But it's overall function, this watch, I personally believe is, just to really show your support for nonprofit organizations and just understanding that there are people in the world who need help, and having that sort of sense, this is a good reminder, on your wrist, to tell you that there are people who may actually have it worse than you. And just having just that little bit of care, will actually go a long way. So looking closely at the style, we have a sun brushed blue with light blue sub dials. Hour markers are polished in rhodium plated arrowhead indexes. The sub dials are also oval-ish, to simulate the shape of an eye, almost. And all of it's coloring is actually very in line with the Orbis International company branding colors. So it's very tasteful in that aspect, a very cool overall tone and look to it as well. The Orbis Teddy bear is actually the counterweight to that chronograph hand. And the the way that this works, actually, is quite interesting, because it's not a screw in crown, it's more of just a pull-out, push-in crown. So from the very first position, the crown directly up against the case, you actually have that ability to wind it. So you'll need to unwind the crown, in order to get that started again, and as you can see, that small seconds dial, at the nine o'clock with the black hand there, or rather it's a rhodium plated hand there, depending on the way it reflects the light. There you go. It's actually moving now. And therefore, you can actually move that chrono hand as well. The column wheel inside, actually allows us to run, effectively as a large seconds hand, should you so desire, without any damage to the movement. Pulling the crown out to the next position, you are able to then advance, I believe, the date, maybe not? The only issue I have with push and pull crowns, is that it's difficult to get it into the right position. Okay. So there we go. Okay. So all you can really do. Oh yes. Now I know why, because the minute hand can be adjusted by pulling the crown out all the way, and it only has those two positions, and pulling it out to the final position, actually does hack that seconds hand. And it actually stops that chrono hand as well. So how can you then adjust the date properly, when you cannot actually do it so easily? This is a modern watch. Well, how do you do it? Well, that's where this little handy tool comes in. It's a little tool that allows you to adjust the date, by pressing in at this 10 o'clock position. There's a little date changer there. So if I line it up nicely, you can actually just press it in, to advance that date by one each time. And it's very convenient, very nice of them to include a little key ring on this, so that you can effectively just change this on the fly, should you so desire or should the need arise. So if you find yourself at the end of the month, you can then advance the date very easily, to the first of the next month. So say you're on the 28th of February, and tomorrow is March 1st, you can just press it a few times, to get to March 1st, very easily. And I very much like this, very sort of, discreet presses of that little button, because I think it's a more definitive action, rather than just turning a dial, and hoping that you don't overshoot the date. This way, you have to have intentional movement, to press it in each time. So a very good design choice there. And I believe that is a very, very good, and concise way to actually set the date. And now looking at the overall function again, you can use the tachometer to measure how many units per unit of time, up to a minute at a time. So we have other videos, showing you how to use a tachometer, I'm not going to go over it here, because well, the point of this is to showcase a very, very good charitable watch. So at the six o'clock we have a 12 hour timekeeper, for this chrono hand, 30 minutes at the three o'clock positions. So each time that the chrono-hand goes all the way around, it advances by one minute, all the way up to 30 minutes. And every time this goes around twice, the six o'clock sub dial will advance by one hour. If you need to stop it and you need to reset it, simply press the top button to stop it, and press the bottom chrono-pusher, to reset all the sub dials as well. It keeps the secondhand going with no stutters, no weird stops. So all of this is made possible by its movement. It's movement is the 33 30. Is a coaxial caliber, self winding, in both directions, is a bi-directional winding rotor, so you can just wind this once, keep it on your wrist, and your natural wrist movements, will keep it wound up to it's 52 hour power reserve. It has 31 joules, beats out a frequency of 20,800 vibrations per hour, or four Hertz. It has that, again, the column wheel chronograph mechanism. It has a Silicon balance spring, so it keeps it effectively resistant to magnetism, resistant to shocks as well. So it keeps time in just about any standard situation. It has three levels of coaxial escapement, and it just has a very nice finish on the inside. Unfortunately, you can't see it, but you have a very good reminder again, what watch you're wearing when you look at the case back. Now we're looking at this bracelet here. It is Omega's style bracelet with the intermediary links, high polish, with the inner portions of those outer links, also high polish, but with a satin finish on the outside edges, with a high polish along the sides there. And it also has a lot of these really, really tiny, removable links as well. So when you have these tiny removable links, you can actually remove them, you know, just one at a time, to get a really nice precise sizing for you. So that's a very good feature to have. On the clasp, here, a double deployment clasp, with button pushers on the sides. It has that Seamaster logo, because this began as a Seamaster style watch. As you can see, it does say Speedmaster, but Speedmaster's are sort of an offshoot of that Seamaster watch. So opening the clasp, you just need to press it, and it opens, one side before the other. Alright. And there you go. Easy as you would have it, and simply slipping it over the wrist, my wrist, specifically here, that double deployment actually gives it a very much, a much more comfortable feel, when you're wearing this snug on the wrist. Now I don't really need to size this much, and looking at it on the wrist, it has a very good, a very good, cool feel to it. It's not overbearing. It's not over powerful. It's just right, in terms of its overall ratio of case to bracelet, I get a very good, accurate reading of the time, those rhodium plated indices, making it very easy to read. And also on the wrist, I can also turn out the lights here, so you can see the Super-LumiNova, glow in the dark feature of this watch. You can see that the chrono hand also has its own luminescence applied on to the tip there. So if you need to run the chrono hand, when it's dark, you can do so very easily. The 12 o'clock position has three little dots, rather than individual dots, as seen on each hour, so you can tell which side is the 12 O'clock, very simple. Each hand, the pencil shaped hands, allow for easy reading of the time, as well, at night. All right. And I'm just gonna stop it there and reset it, because I like having it set at zero. Okay. When it comes to the weight, it's a very light watch for how it is. At only just about 14 millimeters in thickness, I don't really feel that 14, it feels more like a 12 or 13, perhaps due to the crystal, you add a little bit more thickness, but you know, the way that all of these elements line up with that bezel, with that rounded look, it has that sort of a better profile, so any sleeve or suit cuff can actually slide over this quite nicely, and having that, you know, blue Orbis International look, it has that sort of clinical feel, so you can see anyone wearing this, in any sort of professional environment, as well. This will go with just about any suit or dress. It has a very, I wouldn't say neutral, but it has a very cool tone to it. So this will definitely stand out against warmer sort of clothing. But, you know, honestly, if you have this watch, where it's a very good reminder to show that you support, doctors who are essentially acting charitably to help those who need the eyesight, those who have preventable blindness, essentially. And when it comes to the weight distribution, very nice on the wrist, I feel more in the case, less so on these links, because, well, there's just more going on in this case. It is quite a thicker case in general. So that said, you know, what do think about this watch? And do you think other watch brands should follow suit with the charity style watches, where they donate a portion of the proceeds to charitable causes, such as Orbis International. Let us know what you think down in the comments below. 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