1967 Omega Speedmaster Professional 145.012 + 1039 Bracelet

About our pricing

Legendary chronograph qualified by NASA for their space missions, the last one produced and qualified for space missions boasting famous caliber 321. The reference 145.012 is considered to be a Moonwatch, although during the Apollo XI mission it was its elder brother 105.012 that on the wrist of Buzz Aldrin. This particular example maintained stunningly mint condition - sharp and probably unpolished case is boasting with immaculate DON (dot-over-ninety) bezel and near-NOS 1039 bracelet. Truly one of the best examples on the market today sourced from long-term private collection!

The watch is in outstanding condition and keeps time perfectly.
Technical warranty: 1 year.


  • Extremely mint stainless steel 3-body case with "flat" screw-down case back bearing "Hippocampus" and signed "Speedmaster"
  • Unpolished
  • 42 mm (without crown) / 50 mm (lug-to-lug) / 20 mm (between lugs) 
  • Correct DON (Dot-over-ninety) in outstandingly mint condition
  • Original steel fluted crown signed with Omega logo. Original pushers.
  • Original hesalite crystal signed with Omega logo.


    • Manual-winding, NASA-certified chronograph 
    • Famous Cal.321 based on Lemania 27 CHRO12 
    • Gold-plated, 17 Jewels, 18000 A/h, 44 hours of power reserve
    • Serial number: 26548953
    • Fully serviced in December 2010 and never worn since then. Shows strong timekeeping: 240 degrees of amplitude / 0 ms beat error / +10 seconds a day


    • Original untouched step dial with "long" tritium indexes
    • Signed "Omega Speedmaster" at 12 o'clock, raised silver Omega logo. Signed "T Swiss Made T" at 6 o'clock.
    • Original correct hands (no service, though may have been replaced in the past)
    • Outstanding condition, honey-colored tritium.

    Delivery set:

    • The watch with original Omega ref.1039 bracelet in outstanding near-brand new condition. Shows no stretching, expandable links are tight and perfect.
    • Omega's extract of archives
    • Suede leather watch travel case
    • Our company’s warranty certificate, invoice and general terms and conditions.

    Collections: Archive

    Category: Omega

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    Sizing Product

    Measuring a watch

    It is always crucial to understand the size of the watch, especially when it comes to vintage watches which are generally considered as too small in comparison with what watch industry offers today. For example, the original Patek Philippe Calatrava introduced in the 1930s was only 31 mm in diameter, while today's classic Calatrava is 39 mm. When you think about 8 mm, it doesn't seem to be a big difference, but believe it is.

    In our condition reports we normally disclose three most important parameters as follows: diameter without crown / lug-to-lug length / lug width. 

    Diameter without crown

    It is, so far, the most important measurement to understand the size of a regular round-shaped watch.It helps you to understand proportions and overall look of the watch. It is important to consider width of the bezel and color of the dial, because certain combinations may make the watch look bigger, while some other smaller. It is all very individual, however there is common understanding:

    Lug-to-lug width

    This parameter will help you to understand whether the watch is comfortable for wearing. You should compare lug-to-lug width with the width of your wrist, and if lug-to-lug width is smaller or equal, then this watch shall be comfortable.

    Lug width

    This measurement is defining what size of strap you need for the particular watch. Depending on era and manufacturer you can find watches with lug width between 14 mm and 24 mm. Most common sizes are 18 mm and 20 mm.