This is my setup one bench for watch work the other for clocks. there is another with a pillardrill the Dirty bench where I do all other things including fly tying and small repairs to assorted items. The lathe also sits on it when being used.
I think when it comes to being able to positively identify how parts fits and which screw goes where the best approach is to take pics or even video, AND store parts in labelled sectors. Because some mov't are really unusual with all screws being different, or there maybe a long gap time before re-assembly, and in any case one needs to move on expeditiously before "practice kicks in".
The 6R15 hairspring has a better material and the top plates are finished as Côte de Geneve, which makes it stand out better on a clear caseback as opposed to a diver's.
Once again I recommed that you get to learn on something else, not a perfectly fine new watch. Ideal are cheap mechanical watches individual or in lots which can be bought for around $30.
We see often that beginners think to know better of the advice given and/or largely underestimate the extent of effort and time which goes into learning how to take apart a mechanical or even quartz movement and put it back working the same or better than it was before. To me is no surprise that after few initial long worded postings declaring ambitious objectives they are not ever heard again.
I hope that won't be your case and further to that I highly recommend that you invest in your education enrolling in the comprehensive training offered by our Host Mark Lovick at www.watchrepairlessons.com