Yes, it is mainly the curvature of the crystal affecting the view, but even on low priced watches, that has usually been taken into account by moving in any writings on the dial far enough in order not to have too much of this effect. I haven't seen anything like this on any Oris watch before. Even on a 9,99 Chinese watch you don't have to look perfectly straigt from the top to avoid any distortions, be it the numbers itself or anything else written on the dial. On the images presented, we are already looking fairly straight from the top, now just imagine you are looking at the dial from the normal angle you have when you are checking the time. You might have to twist your arm to the maximum and lean forward with your head to be sure in certain positions of the hands. No, this is not anything near normal standards.It's an inexpensive watch. I don't know if the cal. 732 is one of Oris's pin lever movements or a jeweled lever movement. The watch design would indicate fairly late production - 1970/80s.
Any value in the watch lies largely in its NOS condition, not any inherent quality, and whether you like it.
There's nothing amiss with the dial - it's just the curvature of the crystal edge affecting the view.
I found another similarly styled Oris Dynasty 7 jewel women's style watch in a closed Ebay auction.Hi,
My experience with vintage Oris is that their quality isnt too fantastic (case finishing and movement wise). Personally i would not pay more than a 100 dollars for one unless i really like it.
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