Jump to content

Paulo from Brazil fond of antique watches


Paulo
 Share

Recommended Posts

Hello dear fellows who share with me this hobby of old timepieces.
I own a Seiko 5 - 6119/7103, a model my father bought when I was five years old. At the time, 1971, he bought from a Japanese seller who visited his potential customers from house to house. On this day, I was present in the living room and witnessed the choice and purchase of the model by my father.
Today, I own an identical copy of this watch, but it lacks the original bracelet. The specimen was bought in the site of purchase and sale (free market) and apparently, is in very good condition, requiring of course a general overhaul.
Follow the clock photo for review and comments.
The bracelet presented is the original and the photo was taken from the internet. If someone has an identical bracelet with the terminals in good condition and wants to sell, I will have interest.
A hug to all friends!

20190615_094118[1].jpg

20190615_094216[1].jpg

SEIKO 5 6119 - 7103 - PULSEIRA ORIGINAL.jpg

SEIKO 5 6119 - 7103 - PULSEIRA ORIGINAL 2.jpg

Link to comment
Share on other sites

Join the conversation

You can post now and register later. If you have an account, sign in now to post with your account.

Guest
Reply to this topic...

×   Pasted as rich text.   Restore formatting

  Only 75 emoji are allowed.

×   Your link has been automatically embedded.   Display as a link instead

×   Your previous content has been restored.   Clear editor

×   You cannot paste images directly. Upload or insert images from URL.

 Share



  • Recently Browsing

    • No registered users viewing this page.
  • Topics

  • Posts

    • I don't. If this is for a watch you own, I'd suggest sending it to Omega for service/repair. Omega is a part of the Swatch Group and (as far as I know) the Swatch Group has discontinued making their component parts available to individuals for purchase. This includes individual watchmakers. Optionally you could search online (possibly eBay) for an identical watch/movement that isn't running which is available for a reasonable cost and purchase the watch as a "donor" and remove the pieces yourself and replace them in your watch. You may also find a skilled watchmaker who can make the part from scratch however the cost may be more than you'd expect (or be willing) to pay. Good luck!
    • the slow aspect is really really important.  hairspring work is not something you rush you really want to concentrate on what you're doing yes the videos that's a classic problem with the videos. For one thing in the videos most people of videos want to make a decent video they want to make you happy they want to show a good outcome and how many videos are really realistic on this is really hard and I may not succeed? another thing helps his books this is the one I find is really good  Bench Practices for Watch And clockmakers –  Henry B. Fried (Author) 1954 1974 the book is interesting in that it came in different versions in some versions don't have all the section so some versions are missing the hairspring section. They hairspring section is really really good as it covers how to fix things with hairsprings lots of things. Although Henry tends to make everything look really really simple somewhere out there I think on YouTube is a video of him straightening hairsprings. But the book works really really nicely then Amazon can be quite amusing and somebody didn't tell the people at the last link that their book is very rare in the prices very bad just way too low in place notice Amazon prices are not desirable at all which is what sometimes happens with Amazon I have to wonder how they come up with those prices https://www.amazon.com/Bench-practices-watch-clockmakers-Henry/dp/B0006CEZ08 https://www.amazon.com/Bench-Practices-Watch-Clockmakers-Henry/dp/096562191X https://www.clockworks.com/product/bench-practices-for-watch-and-clockmakers-by-henry-b-fried                
    • Very nice Andy 👍, I do like Seiko as does Watchie. This is a lovely early 5 example, are you pleased with it ? I think i may win with mine though from a carboot this morning 🙂. Not fair to steal your thunder today matey. I'll post it up tomorrow along with a 404, if we are allowed the 5 quid mark now. 
    • Yes, quite a bit was removed but checked with mentor and came to the same conclusion as yourself, been on test out of the case for two full winds now 
    • Now that I have your attention with the catchy title! Here is a hairspring that come from a watch that I have little invested in, but I would like to get it working...an old elgin ladies pendant watch. I show the hairspring as it came out of the watch and then again after I have worked on it for awhile.  I think I am getting close, but now each adjustment seems more sensitive, so I am taking it very very slow.  I have watch some videos on bending hairsprings but watching and doing are two different things. For tweezers, I am using a Dumont #3 in my left hand and Dumont #6 in my right (I am right handed).  I feel like I would have more control with two #6.  As you can see, I have stabilized the hairspring in pith wood because I felt like it would be better than driving the brass pin into pine or some other relatively soft wood. Any thoughts?
×
×
  • Create New...