Log inLog in

Unfortunately, this Omega watch has already been sold. You can find all Omega Constellation Day-Date watches here.

You may also be interested in these watches

Omega Constellation 168.019 Day Date 1969


Sell your watch quickly and easily on Chrono24

Sell Omega?

Want to sell a similar watch? Create an ad now


Basic Info

Brand Omega
Code omega-constellation-168019-day-date-1969
Movement Automatic
Case material Steel
Bracelet material Leather
Year 1969
Condition 2 (fine)
Location Switzerland, Geneva
Price CHF 1,500 (= [SOLD])
Availability On request


Movement Automatic
Movement/Caliber 751
Number of jewels 24


Case material Steel
Case diameter 34 mm


Bracelet material Leather
Bracelet length 34 mm




Chronometer, Quick Set, Only Original Parts


OMEGA Constellation, 168.019 Day Date Silver Grey Dial, 1969 Serial # 29064204 Circa: 1969 DIAL: Silver grey color dial with applied hour markers. Day and date window at 3 o’clock. CASE: 34mm, stainless steel tonneau shaped case, screw case back MOVEMENT: Omega Caliber 751, self-winding officially certified chronometer, quickset date, 24 jewels BRACELET: Vintage leather strap CONDITION REPORT: The watch is overall great condition, all original and stunning. The dial is mint and hands as well. The case is unpolished. The movement is running well at the time of the description. NOTES: In watchmaking, the name Constellation has been closely linked with the art of creating luxurious precision watches at the highest level since 1952, when Omega launched the family. It has always been defined by the combination of sumptuous yet elegantly refined cases and dials with ultra-precise movements. The Omega Constellation collection with caliber 751 was powered by the last great series of high-value movements manufactured by Omega before the onset of the Swiss Crisis of the mid-1970s. The day-date caliber 751 can trace its origins back to the famous chronometer caliber 551 and is every bit as good as its mid-500 caliber siblings. The symbol of this line was to be the Cupola of the Geneva Observatory, where Omega had just reset its own record for precision in 1951, surrounded by eight stars representing its greatest chronometric achievements at the world’s observatories including the 1931 “clean sweep” at the Observatory of Geneva where Omega broke the record for precision in every category.