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Unfortunately, this Omega watch has already been sold. You can find all Omega De Ville Co-Axial watches here.

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Omega De Ville Co-Axial Chronometer Reserve de Marche


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Basic Info

Brand Omega
Ref. No. 4532.40.00
Movement Automatic
Case material Steel
Bracelet material Steel
Year 2006
Condition 2 (fine)
  With box
  With papers
Gender Men's watch/Unisex
Location Canada, Victoria B.C.
Price [SOLD] [Negotiable]
Availability Ready to ship in 3-5 days


Movement Automatic
Movement/Caliber 2627
Base Caliber 2500 Co-Axial calibre
Power reserve 42 h
Number of jewels 29
Frequency 28800 A/h


Case material Steel
Case diameter 39,5 x 41 x 48 mm
Thickness 10 mm
Waterproof 5 ATM
Material bezel Steel
Glass Sapphire Glass
Dial Grey
Dial numerals No numerals


Bracelet material Steel
Bracelet color Steel
Lug width 20 mm Size guide
Clasp Fold clasp, hidden
Clasp material Steel
Buckle width 18 mm




Small Seconds, Luminescent Hands, Chronometer, Power Reserve Display, Limited Edition, Quick Set, Only Original Parts, Luminous indexes


Released in 2006 this late co-axial power reserve indicating time piece is gorgeous, thanks to it's completely original rice grains bracelet, for a long time, Omega did not have any new style of bracelets and now with the advent of the co-axial technology during the early 2000's the bracelet and case underwent a sea change of operations and revisions.

This powerful looking De Ville Co-Axial Chronometer has a power reserve, fully functional self-winding 29 jewels movement. The movement has been checked over for functionality and time keeping, it is performing admirably. The bracelet has been carefully worn, and although there seems to be a few surface scratches, there really isn't anything major to it. It is as clean as a whistle. The bracelet should wear well and is set to a wrist size of 7 3/4 inches, since the extra links are all in there in the box it is presumed that a larger wrist size up to 8 3/4 inches can easily be envisaged.
The watch is working as it should, but you must read the following report about the earlier Co-Axial time pieces.

Omega made that quantum leap into George Daniels' Co-Axial technology sometime in 1999-2000 and their first chronometers that housed these fabulous time pieces were pretty much basic. Over the next few years since that date, the Co-Axial technology available to them went through manifold changes, revisions, and albeit marketing them was a cinch, that technology that was the first and earliest had their own share of problematic and erroneous time-keeping as it was their own service centers worldwide that little understood the power of this amazing technology. The finesse required to even calibrate something like this now required for the time piece to be sent away, sometimes weeks at a time, to enable the user to therefore enjoy Chronometric time-keeping.

**It is known to be erratic in Time Keeping at a lower power reserve- It is known to have Chronometer erratum whilst in several positional errors due to the extreme finesse and nature of the Balance wheel parts**

Once this is clearly understood please note that I will do my best to accommodate your questions and queries.

We do not ship to ASIA-AFRICA-S.AMERICA/ Please take the time to read up on my GTC page and how to purchase it.

Size guide for wristbands

1 | Lug width

The lug width is the width of the strap at the end that is attached to the watch. This is the interior distance between the two lugs (horn-like protrusions) on the watch casing. The strap will fit your watch only if the lug width of the watch is the same width as the strap.

2 | Buckle width

The buckle width is the width of the strap at the buckle end. If you want to keep your watch’s original buckle and replace only the strap, the width of the original buckle must be identical to the strap width. For watches with folding clasps, please choose a strap specially made for your particular clasp.

3 | Strap length

The strap length is the combined length of the short strap side 3A (without buckle) and the long strap side 3B. For metal straps, the length of the strap including the clasp is measured in the closed position.

4 | Strap thickness

Strap thickness is the height of the strap. Many leather straps thin out towards the buckle end, or “taper”. If you want to keep your watch’s original buckle and replace only the strap, the strap thickness must match the height of the original buckle. For watches with folding clasps, please choose a strap specially made for your particular clasp.