Discussion Starter · #1 ·
I bought a watch hoping it was a real. Seamaster 300 is this authentic? I’ve never seen a fake like this so hoping I didn’t get burned
If you are not trolling, and have seriously bought this watch as a legitimate vintage SM300, I would suggest to start checking what are the options for a return.I bought a watch hoping it was a real. Seamaster 300 is this authentic? I’ve never seen a fake like this so hoping I didn’t get burned
Yes, I agree that the ATIC part looks a little jumbled.View attachment 16984669
Does the "atic" in automatic only look weird to me? Is this what they call an atic find?
Omega would happy to tell you if contact them. However, if you have it serviced by an Omega service center I would expect to pay anywhere from $600 to $1000. Good luck!What got my attention was the 14755 on the caseback instead the usual 164 and 165, also the patent pending and the cal 550 movement im hoping this was done transitional piece since no one would put that on a copy. Movement looks real dial looks ok other then what I’m hoping I didn’t miss in the pics but now I see them in person
Just focusing on the "stubbies" mentioned in your link and looking at chrono24 listings, I can see the white hash marks that should indicate a fake on OPs watch, but not on chrono24 listings .