Orologico Forum 3.0

Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?

Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?
« il: Gennaio 10, 2021, 10:07:48 am »
Un saluto a tutti.
Vi chiedo aiuto per valutare qualità e anzianità di questo Omega che potete vedere nelle foto qui sotto, che viene dal venditore indicato come prodotto nel 1935.
Ho grossi dubbi sulla datazione e credo sia in realtà posteriore di minimo 5 anni. Il venditore indica come calibro il 30T2.
Inoltre il design della cassa non mi sembra tipico di metà anni '30.
Voi che ne pensate?
Grazie per l'aiuto.
Lorenzo





Re:Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?
« Risposta #1 il: Gennaio 10, 2021, 12:18:24 pm »
Non so dare un risposta, ma se fosse coevo sarebbe da prendere.

Bertroo

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Re:Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?
« Risposta #2 il: Gennaio 10, 2021, 13:48:33 pm »
Orologio carino. Se buono e piace perché non prenderlo?

Re:Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?
« Risposta #3 il: Gennaio 10, 2021, 13:56:25 pm »
non è del 35..
Omega: 30T2
Omega: 30T2

Written by Anthony Tyme on April 12, 2019

 

Let’s start off with a brief explanation about why it is justified to dedicate a whole post to a relatively obscure Omega movement. Just as the cal. 33,3 is considered to be one of the all-time great Omega movements, so too is the 30T.

The “30” series of movements, of which the 30Ts is the most famous, was first manufactured in 1939. So accurate and reliable was this simple manual movement that it launched a whole family of 15 (and later, 17) jewel movements. The movement went through several evolutions, starting off a rather bare-bones 15-jewel movement before being “upgraded” to a 17-jewel, shock-protected movement with a balance regulated with screws and fitted with a Breguet overcoil balance spring. After 1949, Omega changed their movement nomenclature, and the 30T2 became the 26x-28x series of movements, the final descendant of which is the cal. 286, whose manufacture ceased in 1966, right up to the advent of the quartz crisis. In short, most every manual-winding Omega in this more than 25-year period, from Calatrava-style references to manual-winding Seamasters and Rancheros, all shared the same movement DNA. This sharing of the movement across broad model lines gives rise to a bewildering variety in terms of cases and dials, part of the attraction of collecting these ca. 30T2 models.
« Ultima modifica: Gennaio 10, 2021, 13:58:00 pm da mauridoom »

Re:Omega cal. 30T2 - 1935?
« Risposta #4 il: Gennaio 10, 2021, 18:20:34 pm »
Grazie :-)

non è del 35..
Omega: 30T2
Omega: 30T2

Written by Anthony Tyme on April 12, 2019

 

Let’s start off with a brief explanation about why it is justified to dedicate a whole post to a relatively obscure Omega movement. Just as the cal. 33,3 is considered to be one of the all-time great Omega movements, so too is the 30T.

The “30” series of movements, of which the 30Ts is the most famous, was first manufactured in 1939. So accurate and reliable was this simple manual movement that it launched a whole family of 15 (and later, 17) jewel movements. The movement went through several evolutions, starting off a rather bare-bones 15-jewel movement before being “upgraded” to a 17-jewel, shock-protected movement with a balance regulated with screws and fitted with a Breguet overcoil balance spring. After 1949, Omega changed their movement nomenclature, and the 30T2 became the 26x-28x series of movements, the final descendant of which is the cal. 286, whose manufacture ceased in 1966, right up to the advent of the quartz crisis. In short, most every manual-winding Omega in this more than 25-year period, from Calatrava-style references to manual-winding Seamasters and Rancheros, all shared the same movement DNA. This sharing of the movement across broad model lines gives rise to a bewildering variety in terms of cases and dials, part of the attraction of collecting these ca. 30T2 models.