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Omega Seamaster Planet Ocean Replica, the company loudly blowing the horn for a resurgence of Britain's once-great watch industry, has launched a watch that celebrates the ferocious Jaguar D-Type,Omega Replica the car that led to a British domination of the racetracks in the 1950s.
The bi-compax chronograph has a blue dial in the colours of the Ecurie Ecosse team that successfully raced Jaguar D-Types. The large exhibition sapphire case back shows the automatic movement complete with winding rotor in the style of a D-Type steering wheel and the crown is etched with the tread of a period Dunlop tyre tread.
Omega Seamaster Planet Ocean Replica has been collaborating with Jaguar since 2014 and the car-inspired pieces are a big seller for the company, and for some people they are the company's most-recognisable watches, even though Omega Seamaster Planet Ocean Replica is most associated with aviation rather than motoring.
It is fitting then that this watch is inspired by a car that was so instrumental in showing how automotive design could learn from aviation. The Jaguar D-Type had a monocoque design made from an alloy used on World War Two fighter planes. This design of building the car around a central tub is still used in racing cars today, and for the D-Type it cut weight and added rigidity.
The body was streamlined in a wind-tunnel by Malcolm Sayer, a designer who learned his trade as an aircraft engineer during the war. Powerful, light and slippery,Corum Replica the D-Type could better 170mph and proceeded to destroy its rivals on the track. D-Types won the Le Mans 24 Hours three times in the 1950s. In 1957, the most successful year for the car, Jaguar D-types finished 1st, 2nd, 3rd, 4th and 6th at Le Mans.
Jaguar Classic recently re-started production of D-types in Coventry, and is building 25 all-new, period-correct cars. The D-Type watch was launched at a reception in Omega Seamaster Planet Ocean Replica's London boutique hosted by founders Nick and Giles English, along with Jaguar's celebrated Design Director Ian Callum.