OMEGA Speedmaster Professional -- EE -- Expedition Exchange Incorporated prezzi orologi omega seamaster professional

Photo by NASA.

The Speedmaster is put into inventory for issuance to astronauts, (Photo by NASA.)

and special gauntlets are prepared future EVA's. And the rest, as they say, is history. Photo by NASA.

June 4, 1965 - NASA's environmental testing and official issuance of the Speedmaster are put to the test for the first time when Edward White becomes the first American to perform an EVA during his historic Gemini IV mission. To the left forearm of White's EVA suit is strapped a Speedmaster with a special extended Velcro strap. Though Alexei Leonov had performed the first spacewalk three months earlier during his Voskhod 2 mission, Leonov did not wear a watch on the outside of his EVA suit. Thus, the Speedmaster becomes the first watch to be worn into the vacuum and temperature extremes of space. Before this event, it was highly uncertain whether a watch could withstand space conditions without malfunctioning or being destroyed. The Speedmaster proved that the right watch could. Photo by NASA.

White also becomes the first man to propel himself in space when he uses a specially designed compressed gas "space gun" that emits compressed air. White uses his Speedmaster to track the amount of time he is outside his Gemini IV spacecraft and to time the "burn" of his space gun. White's EVA lasts a total of 23 minutes. White initially uses the space gun held in his right hand. After the first three minutes, the fuel in the space gun depletes and and White maneuvers by twisting his body and pulling on the eight-meter tether. When White is informed that he must return the spacecraft, he later describes the experience as "the saddest moment in my life". Photo by NASA.

The above photograph of Edward White made the Speedmaster instantly recognizable. OMEGA did not even know NASA was issuing Speedmasters until the publication of the mission photographs. Upon seeing the photos, OMEGA did a little digging and discovered that NASA had officially flight-qualified the Speedmaster for all manned space missions. OMEGA then changed the name of the Speedmaster to "Speedmaster Professional ". The name remains unchanged to this day. Also of historical note is the American Flag on White's left shoulder. Gemini IV was the first NASA mission in which the Astronauts' suits displayed the American Flag. This practice also remains unchanged to this day. Photo by NASA.

This is the actual Speedmaster worn by Edward White during his historic EVA. It is still operational today. The watch was engraved "NASA 41987" with an electric pencil, which indicates this watch is government property. Note the absence of the word "Professional" on the dial and the absence of flutes on the horns, features which exist on current Speedmaster Professionals.

Though Edward White's Speedmaster was government property, it was presented to Edward White's wife after Edward White was killed in the Apollo I fire. This watch is now in possession of Edward White's son.

August 21, 1965 - Gemini V astronauts Gordon Cooper (foreground) and Pete Conrad leave the suiting trailer at Pad 16 during the Gemini V countdown at Cape Kennedy, Florida. Cooper wears a Speedmaster on each forearm, both with extended Velcro straps. Conrad wears a Speedmaster on his left forearm, also with an extended Velcro strap. Though not visible in this photograph, Conrad wears another two watches on his right forearm. Gemini V doubles the previous spaceflight record to eight days, thanks to new fuel cells that generate enough electricity to power the longer missions that will be required to reach the Moon. Mercury veteran Cooper becomes the first man to travel into space twice. Onboard medical tests during the Gemini V mission continue to show the feasibility of longer flights in space without detrimental effect on the human body. Photo by NASA.

November 12, 1966 - Buzz Aldrin, pilot of the Gemini XII spacecraft, performs an EVA during the second day of the four-day mission in space with Jim Lovell. Aldrin is attached to a nine-meter tether. Aldrin first works in the hatch and nose area of the spacecraft, and then moves along a handrail he had installed to the adapter section where he uses foot restraints and tethers to position himself in front of a work panel where he then performs 17 relatively simple manual tasks. Aldrin then moves to the target vehicle adapter area and carries out another series of tasks, including the use of a torque wrench while tethered. Aldrin then attaches a 30-meter tether stowed in the GATV adapter to the Gemini adapter bar. About a dozen two-minute rest periods are scheduled during the EVA to prevent Aldrin from becoming overtaxed as had happened to previous spacewalkers like Eugene Cernan. All of Aldrin's scheduled tasks are accomplished and total EVA time is two hours and six minutes. During the EVA, Aldrin wears two Speedmaster Professionals, one on each forearm and both with extended Velcro straps. Gemini XII is the last Gemini mission. Thereafter, NASA will begin the Apollo series of missions. Photo by NASA.

December 21, 1968 - Frank Borman, Jim Lovell, and William Anders (all wearing Speedmaster Professionals) launch the Apollo VIII mission atop a Saturn V booster from the Kennedy Space Center for a historic mission to orbit the Moon. Apollo VIII makes one and a half Earth orbits and then ignites its third-stage rockets to propel the spacecraft toward a lunar trajectory.

As the spacecraft travels outward the crew focuses a portable television camera on the Earth and for the first time in history, humanity sees its home from afar, "a tiny, lovely, and fragile blue marble" hanging in the blackness of space. Photo by NASA. When the Apollo VIII modules arrive at the Moon on Christmas Eve this image of Earth is even more strongly reinforced when the crew sends images of the Earth back while reading the first part of the Bible:

In the beginning God created the heaven and the earth. And the earth was without form, and void; and darkness was upon the face of the deep. And the Spirit of God moved upon the face of the waters. And God said, Let there be light: and there was light. And God saw the light, that [it was] good: and God divided the light from the darkness. And God called the light Day, and the darkness he called Night. And the evening and the morning were the first day.

The crew then sends Christmas greetings to all of humanity. The next day they fire the boosters for a return flight and "splash down" in the Pacific Ocean on December 27, 1968.

NASA continued to use the Speedmaster Professional for its Apollo training missions to the Moon. These Apollo X astronauts leave the Manned Spacecraft Operations Building for the launch pad. Strapped to their space suits are Speedmaster Professionals. Apollo X was a continuation of the separation and docking procedures practiced during the Apollo IX mission, but with with several additional separations and reconnections between the Lunar and Command Modules while orbiting the Moon. The Apollo X LM reached an altitude of only nine miles above the Moon's surface. The temptation for the LM astronauts to land on the Moon must have been almost irresistible. Photo by NASA.

This is the actual Speedmaster Professional worn by mission commander Thomas Stafford during the Apollo X mission in May, 1969. This watch is now a part of the "Apollo to the Moon" exhibit of historical artifacts on public display at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum. Note how this watch differs from Edward White's Speedmaster. The dial on Stafford's watch is designated "Professional" and case features guards flanking the crown and pushers, as on current Speedmaster models. This watch features a Velcro strap not of the type used on the NASA missions. The standard black Velcro strap used by NASA flight crews is a full 640 mm in length to permit wearing over the bulky EVA suits. Somebody at the Smithsonian must have replaced the strap with another type.

June, 1969 - Final preparations are underway for the historic Apollo XI mission. Everything is catalogued and recorded for this historic mission, including the astronauts' suits and gear. Both Armstrong and Aldrin will wear their Speedmaster Professionals during the historic mission. Photos by NASA.

The Apollo XI crew leave the suiting room and walk to the van that will transport them to their Saturn V launch vehicle. This is the first Moon mission, and hopes are high all around. Photo by NASA.

July 20, 1969 - "Houston, Tranquility Base here. The Eagle has landed". Man sets foot upon the Moon. Buzz Aldrin, LM pilot, descends the steps of the LM's ladder as he prepares to walk on the Moon. Neil Armstrong, commander of the Apollo XI mission and the first man to set foot on the Moon, takes this photograph with a handheld Hasselblad 70mm lunar surface camera with Carl Zeiss lens. Six hours after Eagle touched down on the Moon's surface, Armstrong takes his famous "one giant leap for mankind" and sets foot on the Moon's surface. Aldrin then joins Armstrong, and the two spend two and a half hours drilling core samples, taking photographs, and collecting almost 21 kilograms of lunar rocks. When they leave, the two moonwalkers leave behind scientific instruments, an American Flag, and a plaque bearing the inscription: "Here Men From Planet Earth First Set Foot Upon the Moon. July 1969 A.D.". Photo by NASA.

This is perhaps the most famous of all moonwalk photos. The photo depicts Buzz Aldrin and was taken by Neil Armstrong. Look closely at Aldrin's right wrist. To his gauntlet is strapped a Speedmaster Professional. While Armstrong was the first man to set foot on the Moon, he did not wear his Speedmaster Professional on the Moon's surface. The mission timer in the LM malfunctioned during the descent to the Moon's surface, and Armstrong left his Speedmaster in the LM to serve as a makeshift replacement for the broken mission timer. Thus, Buzz Aldrin has the distinction of being the first man to wear a watch on the Moon, and the OMEGA Speedmaster Professional has the distinction of being the first watch worn on the Moon. Regrettably, Aldrin's historic timepiece was later lost when Aldrin mailed his Speedmaster Professional to the Smithsonian and it turned up missing. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

The Speedmasters worn by Neil Armstrong and Michael Collins, however, were not lost or stolen. These historic timepieces are on display at the Smithsonian National Air and Space Museum.

Inspired by the success of the Apollo XI mission, NASA trains for the Apollo XII mission. While training indoors at the Cape, Apollo XII LM pilot Alan Bean holds a sample bag containing soil. Bean's Moon Watch with ivory-colored Velcro strap is clearly visible. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

November 14, 1969 - Pete Conrad suits up prior to the launch of the Apollo XII mission, which he will command. To his left forearm is strapped a Speedmaster Professional. Photo by NASA.

Bean also wore his Moon Watch on his left forearm. Both Conrad and Bean will wear their Speedmaster Professionals on the Moon. Note that Bean's Moon Watch is fitted with a black Velcro strap instead of the ivory-colored strap Bean used during training. Photo by NASA.

Alan Bean holds a special environmental sample container filled with lunar soil collected during the EVA in which mission commander Pete Conrad and Bean participated. Conrad, who took this picture with his 70mm Hasselblad camera, is reflected in Bean's helmet visor. Look closely at Bean's left forearm. This may well be the clearest photo of a Speedmaster Professional during an EVA. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Note the Carl Zeiss markings around the lens on the supersize image. Photo by NASA.

April 11, 1970 - Jim Lovell, commander of the Apollo XIII mission, suits up prior to the launch. To his right wrist is strapped a Speedmaster Professional. As incredible as it sounds, the Speedmaster Professional was instrumental in getting the Apollo XIII crew back to earth safely. Photo by NASA.

Command Module pilot Jack Swigert awaits his turn to enter the Saturn V rocket that will launch him and his Apollo XIII crewmates Jim Lovell and Fred Haise into outer space. To Swigert's left forearm is strapped his Speedmaster Professional. Swigert has no idea how important this will watch will be in the next few days. Photo by NASA.

The Apollo XIII crew are strapped in and ready to be launched. Their mission will later go horribly wrong when an explosion in the service module ruptures and damages several of the power, electrical, and life support systems. The crew are forced to switch down all power circuits with the exception of the radio. All navigation computers and timers must be shut down to conserve power for life support. Photo by NASA.

A group of eight astronauts and flight controllers monitor the console activity in the Mission Operations Control Room of the Mission Control Center during the Apollo XIII lunar landing mission. Seated, left to right, are Guidance Officer Raymond Teague, and astronauts Edgar Mitchell and Alan Shepard. Standing, left to right, are scientist-astronaut Anthony England, astronauts Joe Engle, Eugene Cernan, and Ronald Evans, and flight controller M.P. Frank. People throughout the world watch and wait and hope as NASA personnel on the ground and the Apollo XIII crew, well on their way to the Moon and with no way of returning until they go around it, work together to find a way to get the crew back home. While NASA engineers quickly determine that sufficient air, water, and electricity do not exist in the Command Module to sustain the three astronauts until they can return to Earth, they find that the LM can be used as a "lifeboat" to provide austere life support for a return trip. Photo by NASA.

April 17, 1970: The Speedmaster Professional contributes actively to rescuing the Apollo XIII mission. With all navigation computers and timers shut down, the Apollo XIII crew are forced to use their Speedmaster Professionals to time the fraction-of-a-second rocket firing for re-entry into the Earth's atmosphere - a time window of 14 seconds with a 10% margin of error. Any slight deviation will send the vessel into the infinity of space and the crew to certain death. Jim Lovell and Fred Haise pilot the spacecraft manually, while Jack Swigert times the duration of the correct burn required with his Speedmaster Professional. With only the ticking of their OMEGA watches breaking the dramatic silence, the crew successfully pull away from lunar orbit and return to Earth - saved by their Speedmaster Professionals. Photo by NASA.

The performance of the Speedmaster Professional earned OMEGA the coveted "Snoopy Award", the astronauts' highest award given to individuals or companies that make a substantial contribution toward the success of manned space flight. This informal honor is neither a paid sponsorship nor an award that is handed out to all. The Snoopy Award is no small honor and is reserved only for highly deserving recipients. OMEGA treated this accolade accordingly and today the actual Snoopy Award presented to OMEGA by the Apollo XIII crew is on permanent exhibit in the OMEGA Museum in Bienne, Switzerland.

January 31, 1971 - The Speedmaster Professional had proven itself again, and NASA continues to issue the Speedmaster Professional to crews after the aborted Apollo XIII mission. Here, Alan Shepard, commander of the Apollo XIV mission, suits up prior to launch. To his left forearm is strapped a Speedmaster Professional. The first American in space will venture into space once again and walk on the Moon. Photo by NASA.

Ed Mitchell adjusts one of his two backup watches. While the watch on his left forearm is a Moon Watch, Mitchell's two backup watches appear to be something other than Speedmaster Pro's. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

This is the actual watch worn by Shepard during the Apollo XIV mission and on the Moon. The dial is marked with the current "Professional" designation, but the caseback predates the current caseback which features the deep-relief engraved hippocampus Orologi-di-design-rid-6421917.html. Orologi rolex per gli uomini and the legendary words, "FLIGHT-QUALIFIED BY NASA FOR ALL MANNED SPACE MISSIONS; THE FIRST WATCH WORN ON THE MOON". Shepard wore this watch outside his EVA suit and the watch was exposed to numerous decompressions during training and in space, the vacuum of space, extreme cold temperatures in the shade, and extreme heat in the sunlight. However, the watch still operates perfectly today.

Ed Mitchell's actual Moon Watch is on permanent display at the Kennedy Space Center.

Here is a close-up of Mitchell's Moon Watch.

Commander John Young rakes some Moon soil during the Apollo XVI mission. Note the lunar soil kicked up by Young's taking a step with his right foot. Most of the particles have moved out the same distance from his boot. In the wider view, note the rougher texture of the surface where John and Charlie have walked. Young's Moon Watch is set on Houston time and reads 1:20 or 1:21. A transcript time of 169:27:30 corresponds to 1:21:30 on April 23, 1972. Transcript times are known to have absolute uncertainties of a minute or more, so the agreement is quite satisfactory. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

November, 1972 - Apollo XVII LM Challenger pilot and scientist Jack Schmitt shares a moment of relaxation with fellow astronaut Alan Shepard during prelaunch suiting operations. Schmitt is slated to explore the Moon's Taurus-Littrow region with mission commander Eugene Cernan during NASA's sixth and last manned lunar landing mission. The third crewman, Ronald Evans, will pilot the command module America alone in lunar orbit during his crewmates' surface EVA. Like both of his Apollo XVII crewmates, Schmitt wears the Speedmaster Professional with an extended Velcro strap. Photo by NASA.

December 13, 1972 - Eugene Cernan, Apollo XVII commander, salutes the deployed American Flag on the lunar surface during EVA on man's last lunar landing. Challenger is at left background and the Lunar Roving Vehicle, also in the background, is partially obscured by Cernan's figure. Cernan wears two Speedmaster Professionals, one on his left forearm and one on his right wrist and both with extended Velcro straps. The photo was taken by scientist-astronaut Jack Schmitt with a handheld Hasselblad camera. Photo by NASA.

December 13, 1972 - Eugene Cernan approaches the parked Lunar Roving Vehicle on the lunar surface during the the mission's third EVA. South Massif can be seen in the background. To Cernan's left forearm is strapped a Speedmaster Professional. Cernan and Schmidt collect a record of 108.86 kilograms of rocks during three moonwalks. The crew roam for 33.80 kilometers through the Taurus-Littrow valley in their Rover, and even discovered some orange-colored soil. Photo by NASA.

The Apollo XVII crew leave behind a plaque attached to Challenger which reads: "Here Man Completed His First Exploration Of The Moon. December 1972 A.D.". Eugene Cernan's Moon Watch is clearly visible in this photo. Photo by NASA.

December 17, 1972 - Ronald Evans performs an EVA during the Apollo XVII spacecraft's transearth coast. During his EVA, Evans retrieves film cassettes from the Lunar Sounder, Mapping Camera, and Panoramic Camera. The cylindrical object at Evans' left side is the Mapping Camera cassette. The total time for the transearth EVA is one hour, seven minutes, 18 seconds, starting at ground elapsed time of 257:25 (2:28 p.m.) and ending at ground elapsed timed of 258:42 (3:35 p.m.) on Sunday, December 17, 1972. Evans wears a Speedmaster Professional strapped to his left forearm, and uses the watch to measure the amount of time he walks in space. Photo by NASA.

This is the actual Speedmaster Professional worn by Ronald Evans during the Apollo XVII mission. Though the dial has yellowed considerably from age and from exposure to the heat and intensity of unfiltered sunlight in space, the watch still operates perfectly.

Apollo XVII was the last Moon mission. Man would never set foot on the Moon again. The Moon missions were officially over, and an era had ended. Photo by NASA.

This is Eugene Cernan today. He chats with OMEGA Chairman Nicolas Hayek about his experiences on the Moon while wearing his Speedmaster Professional. Behind the two men is Cernan's moon suit and one of his Speedmaster Professionals.

July 17, 1975 - Astronaut Tom Stafford and cosmonaut Alexei Leonov shake hands after opening the docking module between the Apollo and Soyuz spacecraft. The Apollo- Soyuz mission is a historic mission - the first ever to be managed jointly by two nations--the Soviet Union and the United States--during the height of the Cold War. The idea for this mission was born as early as 1970 and was officially set in motion in 1972 by President Nixon and Premier Kossygin signing an agreement concerning the Apollo- Soyuz program. This mission is widely considered to have laid the foundation for future cooperation between nations in the field of space exploration, exemplified today by the ISS. Photo by NASA.

The hands of cosmonaut Valerly Kubasov are seen as the Apollo- Soyuz Test Project engineer adds his signature to the Soviet side of the official joint certificate marking an historical moment during Rendezvous Day. The left hand of astronaut Deke Slayton, NASA's docking module pilot, is seen at the top of the photograph. On the wrists of both crews during this historic mission are OMEGA wrist chronographs. The Speedmaster Professional is worn by Americans Stafford, Slayton, and Brand, and the Soviet Kubasov. Alexei Leonov wears an OMEGA Flightmaster, a wrist chronograph similar to the Speedmaster Mark II but with additional GMT functions. The cosmonauts have used OMEGA Speedmasters ever since and still do today. Photo by NASA.

The Space Shuttle Discovery soars skyward from Launch Pad 39B on STS-64 at 6:22:35 p.m. EDT, September 9, 1994. On board are a crew of six: commander Richard Richards; pilot Blaine Hammond; and mission specialists Mark Lee, Carl Meade, Susan Helms, and J.M. Linenger. Payloads for the flight include the Lidar InSpace Technology Experiment, the Shuttle Pointed Autonomous Research Tool for Astronomy 201, and the Robot Operated Processing System. Mission specialists Lee and Meade also perform an EVA. OMEGA Speedmaster Professional wrist chronographs are on board. Photo by NASA.

While three other watches are currently "flight-qualified by NASA for all manned space missions", the astronauts' affection for the Speedmaster Professional endures. Astronaut Michael Lopez-Alegria, STS-73 mission specialist, works on an IBM ThinkPad within the science module of the Earth-orbiting Space Shuttle Columbia . Lopez-Alegria is one of seven crew members in the midst of a 16-day multifaceted mission aboard Columbia . For the next week and a half, the crew would continue working in shifts around the clock on a diverse assortment of United States Microgravity Laboratory experiments located in the science module. Fields of study included fluid physics, materials science, biotechnology, combustion science, and commercial space processing technologies. Lopez-Alegria wears two Speedmaster Professionals, one with what appears to be an OMEGA black kevlar strap and the other with a rubber strap. Photo by NASA.

Backdropped against Earth's horizon, the ISS is seen following its undocking with Atlantis . The Speedmaster X-33 is as popular aboard the ISS as it is on the Space Shuttle. Photo by NASA.

Lu and cosmonaut Yuri Malenchenko, Expedition Seven mission commander, ride in a bus to the launch pad prior to their launch to the ISS. To Lu's left forearm is strapped the Speedmaster Professional with a special extended Velcro strap. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

Malenchenko and Lu's Soyuz spacecraft lifts off from the Baikonur Cosmodrome, Kazakhstan, at 10:54 p.m. (CDT) on April 26, 2003. Onboard are cosmonaut Yuri Malenchenko and astronaut Edward Lu. Malenchenko represents Rosaviakosmos while Lu represented NASA. Photo by NASA.

Kalery, Duque, and Foale board their bus at the Baikonur Cosmodrome in Kazakhstan on October 18, 2003. The bus will take the crew to the launch pad for their liftoff in a Soyuz TMA-3 launch vehicle to the ISS. Kalery wears a Speedmaster X-33 with black Velcro strap around his right forearm. Foale wears two different Speedmasters: (1) a Speedmaster Professional with extended Velcro strap around his right forearm, and (2) a Speedmaster X-33 with black kevlar strap around his left wrist. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

Foale looks out the window and reflects during the short bus ride to the launch pad at the Baikonur Cosmodrome. Foale wears a Speedmaster Professional with extended Velcro strap on his right forearm and a Speedmaster X-33 with black kevlar strap on his left wrist. Foale, Kalery, and Duque were successfully launched that day and safely docked with the ISS on October 20, 2003. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

Kalery, attired in his Russian Orlan spacesuit, conducts an EVA in the ISS's Pirs Docking Compartment. To his left forearm is strapped a Speedmaster Professional with extended nylon strap in the Russian colors. With Moon Watches being worn by both the Expedition Seven and Expedition Eight flight crews, the decades-old design of the Moon Watch would appear to be far from dead. For a supersize version of this photo, click here. Photo by NASA.

Previously unseen details of a mysterious, complex structure within the Carina Nebula (NGC 3372) are revealed by this image of the "Keyhole Nebula," obtained with the Hubble Space Telescope. Carina Nebula , located adjacent to the famous explosive variable star Eta Carinae , is approximately 8000 light-years from Earth. It is uncertain whether mankind will ever explore this very distant area of the Universe. However, one thing is certain: if man ever does explore the Carina Nebula , OMEGA will be there.

"Oh God, thy sea is so vast and my boat so small."



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