In 1848, Louis Brandt founded “La Generale Watch Company,” which would become known as Omega in 1903. Omega is one of the largest and most popular Swiss watchmakers and boasts an impressive history of horology milestones and pop culture moments.
Some of these moments include all the Olympic games, all six lunar landings, and the most recent James Bond films. From diving and yachting to everyday wear and formal events, there’s an Omega watch out there for just about any occasion.
Automatic diving watches with rotating bezels and helium escape valves.
Nautical-inspired watches that are water-resistant to 150 metres.
Classic watches with four claws on the bezel and integrated bracelets.
Manual-winding chronographs based on the NASA-approved Omega watches worn on the Moon.
Chronographs with all-ceramic cases.
Elegant dress watches with understated dials and leather straps
Entry-level classically designed timepieces.
A collection of Omega watches worn by James Bond since 1995.
Saturation diving watches that are water-resistant to 600 metres and fitted with helium escape valves.
Vintage-inspired diving watches based on Omega’s first diver from 1957.
Extreme diving watches with bold angular cases that are water-resistant to 1,200 metres.
Vintage-inspired antimagnetic watches based on an iconic model from 1957.
Chronographs with distinctive bull head-shaped cases.
Vintage-inspired classic watches based on the earliest Seamaster timepieces from 1948.
Chronographs with metal tachymetre-engraved bezels based on the first Speedmaster from 1957.
Motorsport racing-inspired chronographs.
Chronographs with a moonphase display on the dial.
Smaller sized chronographs with 38mm sized cases.
Multifunctional watches with analog and digital displays.
Luxurious dress watches with fluted bezels and vintage-inspired pie-pan dials.
Sophisticated automatic watches for women.
Classic timepieces powered by cutting-edge movements.
A collection of sporty water-ready watches built for active lifestyles.
A collection of high-end chronograph watches.
A collection of sophisticated timepieces with distinctive designs.
A collection of classically designed dress watches.
Omega uses a wide assortment of materials to craft its watches, including a range of proprietary materials and alloys.
Omega uses 316L stainless steel, which is prized for its corrosion resistance and high-lustre finish.
Omega exclusively uses 18k gold to make watches. Can be yellow, white, or red.
Omega uses either grade 2 titanium or grade 5 titanium depending on the desired finish.
Omega’s proprietary 18k rose gold alloy.
Omega’s proprietary 18k yellow gold alloy, which is paler than traditional gold.
Omega’s proprietary 18k white gold alloy.
Omega’s proprietary bronze alloy that is enriched with gold, palladium, and silver.
Omega uses a wide range of colored ceramics to make cases, bezels, and dials.
Omega offers watches powered by quartz, automatic, and manual-winding movements. While quartz watches need batteries and manual-winding movements require the wearer to hand-wind the watch via the crown, automatic watches rely on the wrist’s motion for power.