From March 6th till March 15th, the 36th edition of the America’s Cup will take place. Just recently, Omega replica introduced its Seamaster Divers 300M Chronograph America’s Cup edition, with chrono lock. We wrote about it here. But last year, Omega debuted a very handsome Seamaster Planet Ocean America’s Cup Limited Edition, to celebrate the 36th race. We had the chance to go hands-on with it not so long ago and thought it would be nice to give it some attention right before the start of this year’s America’s Cup.
Planet Ocean America’s Cup
High quality replica Omega Seamaster family consists of many members. We have the famous 300M, the heritage-inspired 300, the versatile Aqua Terra, the not-so-versatile PloProf, the funky Railmaster, and, the Planet Ocean. Together with the 300M and PloProf 1200M, I’d say the Planet Ocean (600M) is Omega’s proper diver’s watch. It is available in many flavors, and sometimes as a Limited Edition. Like this one, to commemorate the 36th edition of the America’s Cup.
America’s Cup Details
The Planet Ocean needs no further introduction, I am sure. It has been in the collection for quite a long time now, and is always packed with Omega’s latest technology. The Planet Ocean was one of the first collections to be equipped with the brand’s in-house movements, for example. But before we get to the technical specifications of the watch, let’s first look at the design details. Omega fake has the tendency to add a lot of details that relate to the topic. Whether that’s for a Bond movie or for something like the America’s Cup, there are always a lot of hints.
When looking at the dial of Omega Seamaster fake with white dial, you’ll find the “36th America’s Cup” printing. A dead give-away, of course. Take a close look at the counter-weight of the central second’s hand, there you find the Auld Mug trophy. As you can see in the picture above, the luminous material (Super-LumiNova) is blue on all indexes and hands, except for the (broad) arrow on the minute hand and the dot on the ceramic bezel. Those are in green, to make a clear distinction during low-light conditions.