TAG Heuer 2000 Header

Ultimate Guide to the Heuer/ TAG Heuer 2000

While the iconic TAG Heuer models of today are the Monaco and Carrera, things were very different ten years ago when the re-editions were merely a novelty, rather than mainstream models. The 1000 and 2000 Series were the models that came to symbolise TAG Heuer, but while the 1000 was the first TAG Heuer diving watch, it was a relatively simple range that changed little over the years. The 2000 Series was available in a dizzying array of models- in both automatic and quartz movements and in dive watches, chronographs and even a USD50,000 Chronometer version.


While the 2000 is known by most watch collectors today, the series never got the credit that it deserved for the quality of the movements fitted in the first Heuer series- a Chronograph module that would later be used by Audemars Piguet in its Royal Oak Offshore and a quartz chronograph with the same design principle as today’s TAG Heuer Calibre S. The series started as the Heuer 2000 in the dark days of 1982 when Heuer’s banks seized control of the company and finally bowed out in 2005 as the TAG Heuer 2000. Along the way, there were many variants- some good, some not-so-good and a one in particular that is a modern classic.

Generation 1: Heuer 2000 Series

The success of the 1000 in the late 1970s and early 1980s posed something of a dilemma for Heuer- after all, the company prided itself as being a maker of precision chronographs, yet the 1000 was a quartz diving watch. The new model was an attempt to build on the popularity of the 1000 Diver, but to extend the range into quartz and automatic chronographs.


Designed by Eddie Schopfer, the design had a flatter, more elegant case than the 1000 Series, an upgraded bracelet (replacing the cheap-feeling “jubilee” bracelet of the 1000), a unique dial and a new bezel design that “borrowed” less from the Rolex Submariner template. The watch was a “softer” and more modern design that the 1000 series, but still used several key elements of the 1000 design, include the crown guard and the “Mercedes-Benz” style hand (on the non-chrono. versions). The watch was also the first TAG Heuer model to boast the “Six Features” that would prove the guiding philosophy of the brands design through to the late 1990s.

2000 Watch

The Heuer 2000 diver watch was available in two versions. The first (top photo, below) featured a black aluminium bezel insert and a dial with small triangular hour markers, except for the baguette-style markers at 9 and 6 o’clock and an over sized triangle at 12 o’clock. The second version of the diver watch (bottom photo, above) had a stainless steel bezel with six “grip points”. This dial had baguette-style hour markers, except for the circle at 9 and 6 o’clock and a diamond-shape marker at 12 o’clock. It was this style that endured through to 2005 as the classic look of the series. While later models would offer the 2000 as an automatic, the Heuer 2000 watch was only available with a quartz movement.


Like the 2000 watch, the 2000 Chronograph was also available with either a coloured aluminium insert bezel, or the stainless steel bezel design seen on the models below. As you can also see from the photo below, the 2000 series was launched during the two-tone colour era, which is making something of a comeback today. As I write this, I am wearing a PVD Titanium Grand Carrera Calibre 17- with a Rose Gold bezel- looking very much like it took its design from the 266.006 you see below.


The movements used in the Heuer 2000 Series are actually quite remarkable. Many think of the 2000 as being an entry-level quartz watch, but actually the movement has far more to it than that. Both the quartz and automatic chronographs use the Dubois Depraz 2000 chronograph module. The Automatic movement (LWO 283) mates the DD2000 module to the ETA 2892 base, while the quartz movement (Calibre 185) uses a ESA 555.XXX (also known as the ETA 955.XXX) tractor.

The Dubois Depraz 2000 module was the result of a partnership between Lemania and Dubois Depraz that began in the late 1970s. Because Heuer contributed to the funding of the project, the LWO 283 was initially exclusive to Heuer, but when Lemania sold its shares in Heuer in 1984 to TAG, the use of the movement became more widespread. Lemania sold the movement as the Lemania 283 to several high-end clients such as Audemars Piguet in their Royal Oak Offshore, Girard Perregaux (7000 Chronograph) and Baume et Mercier.

The quartz chronograph was effectively a forerunner of the Calibre S movement, combing a quartz base with a mechanical chronograph module.

Other Early 2000 Models

There were no shortage of model variants of the early Heuer 2000 series. In addition to the models outlined above, there was also a fixed bezel model (below, top right) and yet another bezel variation  (top left) with the words “Heuer 2000” printed on the bezel. These two models shared another variation of the Heuer 2000 dial- the hour lume markers being unique to these two models. Finally, there are two special PVD versions of the Quartz 2000 Chrono featured in the 1983 Heuer catalogue. While these models are supposedly part of the series, in reality they have little to do with the rest of the range. The square case is more reminiscent of the Lemania Heuer Carrera and Cortina models and the jubilee bracelet is something featured on no other 2000 watch. I suspect that these designs are a hang-over from the early 1980s Lemania era and somehow were thrown in with the 2000 range at the last minute- they’re cool looking watch, but they’re not a 2000 in my mind.

The TAG Heuer 2000 Series

TAG Heuer 2000Following the creation of TAG Heuer in 1985, most of the Heuer range continued as TAG Heuer models, with only small details being changed. It’s fairly common to see watches from this era with a mix of parts- for example, a TAG Heuer dial, but matched with a Heuer bracelet- it was simply a case of the new company using the old Heuer parts until they ran out. The series carried on essentially unchanged- the only difference being that most models dropped the word “Quartz” from the dial and moved the “2000” marking from just under the Heuer logo to sitting above the 6 o’clock area. The word “Professional” was now featured on almost all models, resulting in many people calling the watch the TAG Heuer 2000 Professional, even though the watch never had that name officially. TH also added additional models variations, including the quirky Tristar 2000 of 1985. The Tristar 2000 (see below) was a fixed bezel version of the 2000 watch and featured a bespoke bezel with three gold stars. The Tristar only lasted a year or two in the catalogues, and I’ve never seen one for sale, so they’re nothing if not rare! Bigger changes came in 1989 with the launch of the Super 2000, which remained in the catalogue until 1994. The Super 2000 was essentially an up-market 2000 Series offering a distinct look to the rest of the range. The design featured six gold TAG Heuer logos on the bezel, bespoke gold Chrono pushers and crown, a newly designed set of hands and a cyclops over the date. Most of these watches came with a leather strap, such as the example below.

1991: New Movements/ New Quartz Chronograph

1990 was the last year of the original Dubois Depraz- based chronograph movements, with the 1991 models instead using the ETA 251.262 (Quartz Chrono), ETA/ Valjoux 7750 (Automatic Chrono.) and for the first time an Automatic watch, which used the ETA 2824-2 movement. Cosmetically, the main change was the introduction of a coloured TH logo and several new case designs, such as the 540.206 model below that borrowed its bezel design from the TAG Heuer Super Professional. The 540.206 was typical of the new 2000 quartz chronographs, in that the sub-dial placement moved to a 10 o’clock, 2 o’clock and 6 o’clock layout, a design shared with other quartz chronograph TAG Heuer models of the same era, such as the 6000. 1994 was the last year that the coloured aluminium bezel variant was offered- from now on, the 2000 would offer a steel bezel. This was also that last year of the Super 2000, which would be phased out when the new TAG Heuer 2000 Series was released the following year.

Generation 2: 1995 TAG Heuer 2000 Series

TAG Heuer released the second generation series in 1995, being the first time that the model range had been re-designed since 1982. As you’d expect for the revision of such a successful range, the design changes were subtle. The key design changes were:

  • Hour marker re-designed, and embossed featuring metal surrounds
  • Mew bezel design, now with 12 angles- replaced the round bezel on the old series
  • Embossed “12” at the 12 o’clock mark
  • Re-designed bezel grips, now in a high-polish finish
  • Upgraded case design- now a combination of brushed and polished stainless steel
  • Re-designed crown guard
  • Upgraded bracelet with polished centre links

While the above makes for a long list, the new look succeeded in that it was clearly a 2000 series, but was just different enough to look more modern and up-market than the older design.

Generation 3: 1998 TAG Heuer 2000

Further significant changes came in 1998 when TAG Heuer simplified and re-organised the 2000 series into three distinct models- Classic, Sport and Exclusive.

2000 Classic

The 2000 Classic- top right in the photo above- is essentially the 2000 model from the 1995 re-design that continued almost unchanged, although some models would revert back from the coloured TAG Heuer logo to a mono-chrome logo.

2000 Exclusive

The TAG Heuer 2000 Exclusive (top left) would eventually form the design basis for today’s Aquaracer series, and was the most ambitious of the new designs. The watch featured large numerals at 12, 6 and 9 o’clock and polished hour batons at the other hours. This design introduced a new hand design and a larger, more modern bezel, which is still used today.

2000 Sport

TAG Heuer 2000 SportThe 2000 Sport was a short-lived model (phased out in 2000) that re-introduced the coloured aluminium bezel to the 2000 series and featured a unique dial with numerals marking each hour.

Specialist 2000 Series

As the TAG Heuer 2000 series entered its third decade, the company continued to offer a range of niche 2000 models- three of the better-known of these are the Multigraph, the Aquagraph and the Gold 2000 Chronometre.

2000 Classic Multigraph

TAG Heuer released several watches in the early 2000s that re-introduced digital read-outs to watches- the Kirium, Formula 1, Monaco 69 and Microtimer were all examples- as was this 2000 Classic Multigraph below. The watch was a nice combination of the old and the new- the case design from the 2000 Classic (itself closely related to the original 1982 model), but teamed with a digital read-out that could be turned off when not needed. The watch featured a bespoke crown used to toggle between functions.

2000 Aquagraph

Through the good and the bad years of the 1980s and 90s, TAG Heuer has always had an outstanding dive watch- the 1000m and the Super Professional- and the Aquagraph well and truly maintained the tradition. The Aquagraph is perhaps the ultimate 2000 Series, offering a range of bespoke features, such as the unique dial design, the Calibre 60 movement (again bringing back a Dubois-Depraz chronograph module to the 2000 Series) and a larger 42mm case. When people talk of modern classics, one of the first TAG Heuer watches that I think of is the Aquagraph- a true tool watch and one that is still available at great prices, even though the range is only now being phased out.

TAG Heuer 2000 Exclusive Gold

While the 2000 Aquagraph is an outstanding high-point in the 2000 series, the same can’t be said for the Solid Gold 2000 Chronometres that were offered in the early 2000s. The basic Gold watch (WN5140) featured a Chronometre Calibre 5 movement (ETA 2824-2)and retailed for well over USD10,000. if that wasn’t bling enough, there was always the WN5141 (below) featuring a diamond accented bezel and dial (plus a sapphire at top of the bezel and on the crown) and a price tag of close to USD50,000.
There is nothing wrong with the watches themselves, but they miss the point of the series, which was always about an affordable, stylish but simple divers watch- not a solid gold masterpiece costing the earth.

Generation 4: TAG Heuer 2000 Aquaracer

In 2004 TAG Heuer released the last major updated to the series- the 2000 Aquaracer. The 2000 Aquaracer brought back the coloured aluminium bezel and introduced a dial design that borrowed a little from the successful Aquagraph. The watch was available as both an automatic and quartz, and is essentially the same watch that TAG Heuer sell today as the TAG Heuer Aquaracer 300m. But more significant than the watch itself was the new name, which would be the first time that TAG Heuer used the Aquaracer name and was the last new 2000 Series watch released before TAG Heuer dropped the “2000” name for “Aquaracer” in 2005.

Influence and Future

The 2000 Series was a hugely important model for TAG Heuer and was one of the key reasons that the company stayed afloat in the 1980s and 90s. The success of the 2000 and the earlier 1000 series spurred TH on to create the 3000, 4000 and 6000 series- each essentially a different take on the theme developed by the Heuer 2000 back in 1982. For a model that lasted so long and offered so many model variants, the basic shape never really changed. Below you see the Heuer 2000 of 1982 (left), the 2000 of 1991 (middle) and the TAG Heuer 2000 of 1995. The TAG Heuer 2000 lives on today as the Aquaracer, and you don’t have to look hard to see the heritage of the 2000. Of course, that may change over time, especially as the Aquaracer 500m essentially does away with many elements of the 2000, offering a totally new case, bezel and dial design. Irrespective of how the Aquaracer range evolves, its unlikely that it will ever match the sheer diversity of the original- but who knows, maybe we’ll see a 2000 Tristar re-edition at Basel some time soon.



TAG Heuer 2000 540.206: ma-53/ Jesse; 1999 TAG Heuer 2000: Enrico DePaoli


  • hhmischko


    I own 2000 exclusive quartz and I cannot find info on which grade of ETA 2824 was used in 2000 exclusive automatic (wn2110).

    Thank you in advance for any info!



  • Hi HHmischko, sorry not sure on the grade, although as it is not a Chronometre, I'd say it is unlikely to be the Top spec.


  • Andy

    Hi David

    Fantastic article, I received from my parents a 2000 series – purchased in 1997 – from your article I expect the watch to be one of the very last of the "generation 1" -Mercedes style hands ; flat bracelet and diamond 12 marker; white face ; gold bezel; two tone strap – although I recently converted to a dark brown leather strap ; code on back WE 1122-r and very faint x80249 engraved, would like to know age of the watch and can the bezel be retensioned ?

    Best regards from South Africa


    • Thanks Andy.

      Tough to be too specific on the age of the watch, other than knowing when the next gen models came out. Bezels are the first thing to go on these watches and the hardest to repair. These guys are a good source of bezels, although not sure they have what you need…a couple there look close:



  • hhmischko


    Regarding "grade" of ETA 2824 used in 2000, I found out it is "elabore", but shock protection is upgraded to "incabloc".



  • Hi HHmischko- interesting information…how did you find this out?


  • hhmischko


    I found trustworthy pictures of the movement. It was easy to identificate type of balance wheel and shock protection.



  • Chris

    I've just purchased a 273.306 2nd hand. Can't find very much info on them. Any idea how much they cost new? Thanks

  • thom

    Have 2000 series Tag, white face, logo in red and green enamel affixed to top of bezel. Had full service@ $300 done in fall last yr. Looking for appraisal. Bought in 92 new.

  • Vesa

    Hello i`m Vesa from Finland, I bought a 962.206 vintage Tag heuer 2000 few months ago which is the full size model. The watch is flawless, who ever owned it before me must have worn it very rarely. My question is how many 962.206 watches were made in total. Thank you and a great website.

  • Hi Vesa,

    Sorry, I couldn't even begin to guess on production numbers…although I wouldn't have said it was that rare. Still, hard to find a good one!


  • Nich

    The Tag worn in the Die Hard 2 movie by the Colonels henchmen looks like the 2000 Chrono Professional Automatic, ref. 162.06. Found a 1990 model in mint condition with box and papers for $1100.00 Is this a good bye, and how are the reviews on this watch?

  • Hah, I didn't know there was a 2000 in Die Hard. Yes, I reckon that sounds like a very fair price. Not sure which version you mean- think your ref number is missing a digit..162.006?


  • Tony

    Hi, I just purchased a Tag Heuer Exclusive 2000 model WN111-C I wanted to know what year was this model introduced and what year was it discontinued. Thanks

  • Hi Tony- take a look in the Catalogs section- Cheers


  • Patrick

    Hi David, your article has been an absolute pleasure to read! Congrats and thank you for giving me a bit more knowledge about this watch!
    My Dad was very sick a few years ago and once we got him out of hospital he gave me his Tag Heuer 2000 (962.206F) as a thank you to me for looking after him, I wear it every day. (Not quite as traumatic as Butch's watch story in Pulp Fiction but it means a lot to me!)
    I know it is supposed to have been made between 1993-1996, it has a mono-chrome badge underneath a diamond luminous marker at '12', the date at '3' and luminous circles at '6' & '9'. Above the '6' it reads "2000, professional, 200 meters". The link strap, casing, (6 point) bezel and face are all in stainless steal and I've never seen one like this before!? Are you able to tell me what specific year this watch is and is it one of the good ones!? I won't be selling it, but will be passing it on to my son (and now little man…this watch is yours!) haha, so I am just trying to get as much information as I can on it. I have a Rolex submariner, an Omega seamaster and a Sector 260AV, but this is the watch that means something! Any info greatly received! Patrick.

  • Thanks Patrick- I was worried that this was a Butch-style story, but sounds like a cleaner version…

    Take a look at the Catalogs page: http://www.calibre11.com/tag-heuer-catalogues/

    The answer will be there…let us know which one you have. If you can't find it, send me a photo: info@calibre11.com


    • Patrick

      David, I think you've helped me find it!
      Could it be as old as 1987/88? The same model 962.206 appears in the 1987/88 catalogue on the scanned pages p57 & p58. My model has an 'F' on its number (962.206F) which I don't know what it stands for etc? Were the 80's watches made differently to the 90's ones? I know this is a basic enough model but is it well made!? Thanks a million for your help David. P.

  • melissa

    Hi just wondering if u can tell me if im getting a good deal. Im buying a tag heuer 2000 series chronograph made in 1994 watch I dont know anything about them im buying it as a gift an its 625 is this agood deal

  • Mike


    I have had this watch from new. I think it is 20 years old if I remember correctly. I didn't see one on your page with this face?

  • Hi Mike- try the 1996 Catalogue- reference CK1111:


  • Peter Sikes

    Hi David,
    I recently sent my WE 1122/R (SN S41379) in for maintenance. I thought the estimate kind of high at $370 US$, but I’ve no idea of the value of this watch. Can you help guide me?
    I’ve had it for years, and have had it regular maintained (usually a bezel or crystal replacement).
    Normally I’d think if the repair costs are over 60% of the value of the watch, I’d just replace the watch. However, looking at the current TAG series of watches today, the replacement value is probably a lot higher than I’d have thought.


  • Not sure Peter- try eBay for values. It may not make sense from a purely economic point of view, but I have a similar watch (a TAG Heuer 4000) that I would be willing to pay 100% of the value to get it serviced because of the sentimental value


  • Peter Sikes

    Hi David,

    In the end, I felt the same way, and chose to have it completely refurbished. I didn’t like the feeling of not having it on my wrist.
    Our kids prefer to use their cell phones, as timepieces today. Too bad, because one of my sons will end up with this piece some day.

    Thanks for the quick reply, and I loved this article.


  • Thanks Peter- enjoy!


  • Daniel

    A question about the bezel. I Just purchased a ref 169.806. The bezel is bi-directional on it. Is that typical for that model? The model is the similar to the super 2000 just no gold accents. Perhaps the bezel was replaced? The jewelry store owner informed me that on this ref. the bezel is bidirectional typically. Thanks!

    • Hi Daniel, no it should be unidirectional. You can show the store owner pages 35 and 36 of the 1991 catalogue!

      • Daniel

        Thanks for the clarification! I bought a different watch from a dealer with the correct bezel and all original. There was a piece missing inside the bezel that caused it to not to ratchet correctly.

  • Cory

    I have just purchased what claims to be an authentic TH 2000 series automatic, (ebay link: http://goo.gl/Ecj38B) and am wondering if it is acutally authentic? I can’t find another watch like it on the web as all the other are two tone and this one is all gold. Thoughts?

    • hhmischko

      Sorry, it looks like a bad fake!

      • calibre11

        I think this started life as a genuine 2000 but has been Gold-plated by someone- the reference number doesn’t stack up.


  • Lee1975

    Does anyone know where I can obtain a replacement bezel for a 1980 Heuer 2000 973.013? Thanks

  • Glenn

    Fantastic article, well done guys.

    Can anyone let me know from where I can download a set of instructions for the WK111A 2000 Multigraph ?

    I have searched all over the web but cant find a copy anywhere. If anyone can email me a copy that would be fantastic. My email is gsalt@hotmail.com

    Hope one of you guys can help me out.

    Keep up the good work.

    I also own a Microtimer, Aquaracer, Aquagraph 500m and a Kirium.

    Love tag Watches !!!!

  • progressinkailua

    I have a women’s 2000 model of 1991 that has been sitting in my drawer for 15 years. I’m not a watch person and it was bought for me as a wedding present and I just don’t wear it! I have the original info card, warranty card (looks like a credit card), box side with bar code/style number and S/N. I even have the 2 links I removed for sizing. It’s in very fine condition, no scratches or signs of wear other than on the clasp. Where would be a good place to sell this? It’s obviously mine, not a fake, etc. I just think Ebay is a tricky place to list these sorts of things. Thanks for any suggestions!

    • Karol

      I would be interested in seeing and hearing more about your watch. I am looking for a TAG Heuer Monico – but so many of them are just too big for my wrist. So I am interested in the ladies model. How big is it? Can you upload pics, or can we exchange email addresses?

      • progressinkailua

        Karol – please email me:
        junkvanryzin at hawaii dot rr dot com

      • progressinkailua

        Did you get my reply? Please email me at :
        Junkvanryzin (at) Hawaii (dot) rr (dot) com

  • Chris in CT

    I am looking for a late ’90’s 2000 series CE1116. They are hard to find. My original CE1116 suffered terminal water damage after a crown/pusher seal failure while diving. Any ideas?

  • Term75

    I’ve got a 2000 two-tone automatic, w/chronograph and date. What does the number 865.406 indicate? Also, what is the original price of this watch? Any advice would be appreciated. Any advice would be appreciated. Thanks in advance.

  • JA

    The last line of the first paragraph refers to “one in particular that is a modern classic.” Sorry if I’ve missed it but which “one in particular” is that?

  • Adrian

    Has anyone ever come across the 2000 series with RED dial, model no. WK1114? Was this a limited edition, or a rare model produced in small numbers only for the Asian market? Any info would be appreciated!

    • calibre11

      Hi Adrian,

      I don’t have a photo of that model, but here is a photo of the 200 Chronograph from 1997 with a red dial.

      I don’t believe it was either an LE or just for one market- likely just a colour that was only produced for a short period of time.

      • Adrian Fragomeni

        Wow, thanks for the photo — I’ve never even seen the red dial chrono. Another rare one, I take it.

  • mtb4me

    Hi, I am looking for a 262.20 bracelet or just the closure unit itself…Anyone out there..?


    Eric OB

  • joey

    Hello everyone. I am just looking for some information about my two watches. I’m confident in the authenticity of one, and just about confident in the authenticity of the other. I am planning to bring them into my local Jared’s Jewelry store to ensure (unless you can give me a better source!). I was hoping to at least find pictures of my model watch or any information really. Here is my watch info if anybody can help me out! “WK 1121” and “WK 1112-1”

    • calibre11

      Hi Joey. Have you checked the catalogs? If no luck, try posting photos at forums.calibre11.com


      • Joey

        Hi Dc, thanks for the response. I have looked through some of the catalogs and I believe I found one of my watches but the other I am having trouble finding. I’m not sure which catalog to search!

  • Peppersmitchell hanson

    Finally retired my trusty 23 yr. old WK 1112 and it felt like losing a favorite pet or even worse. I did however replace it with a WAU111A after talking with the dealer about refurb costs on the afore mentioned. The 2000 never left my wrist, literally, and it showed it, however it still kept impeccable time. I started wearing Tags in my mid twenties (I am now 54) and will never wear anything else. Just wanted to tell some people who understand the allure of these awesome timepieces.

  • Fred Zapalac

    Thanks for the great article- It’s a lot of great info about a watch that I love. Speaking of, I have WK1111 that I bought used in my early twenties and have been wearing for almost twenty years that just lost the bezel. I have no idea where it went, but it’s gone. I took it to the local Tag dealer and they said they could get the bezel for me and fix it for about $350, which seems pretty high considering that it’s a little round piece of metal that pretty much just snaps on (I used to take mine off to clean under it years ago) and I can get another complete used WK1111 on Ebay for $450. I’d hoped to one day pass this watch down to my son, and if anybody out there knows where I can get the part to fix it myself, or even what the part number would be, I’d sure appreciate the information. Thanks!

    • calibre11

      Thanks Fred- I know what you mean…kind of crazy economics. I’m confident you’ll be able to find a bezel on eBay within a few months, but an original bezel will cost about what you’ve been quoted.

      All depends how much a watch means to you- given how long you’ve had it and that you’d like to give it to your son, I reckon $350 is probably good value 😉


  • Elliot

    Good morning everyone.
    I’m selling my Generation 2: 1995 Tag Heuer 2000
    Series watch. Exactly as the photo in the above article. Model #962206
    If anyone is interested please email me at mebiderman56@gmail.com
    As well I can attach photos
    Price will be in Canadian dollars
    Thank you

  • Susan Dillon

    Hi, I have a mid size The Heuer 2000 diver watch, with a black aluminium bezel insert and a dial with small triangular hour markers and the baguette-style markers at 9 and 6 o’clock and an over sized triangle at 12 o’clock. It was a gift in 1990 , has been worn a lot and has a few scratches to the glass. … does anyone know how much it would be worth?

  • Rick Thompson

    Hi, I have a Tag Heuer 2000 series chronograph and the start stop button has fallen off and is lost please could anyone help me with where to get a replacement button that wont require me to mortgage my house to pay for:-)

  • MA Rcio LU Is

    My father gave me this watch. Anyone know what model is it?

  • darina doubravska

    Does anyone know what numbers are, please? (WM1313 PW6154 and also on the top 3067, see the photo below)

  • Cesar San Millan

    Hi, very nice info, I found a Tag Heuer automatic 174.006 looks very similar to the Ref. 264.006 but I try in the catalogs 86/87/88 and I didnt find it, do you know something about this model.


  • Roger Ffolkes

    The “Die Hard” watch was a 972.006. I have one that’s 30 yrs old. The screw seal failed and it’s kept going despite no longer being watertight.. It did finally seize-up and I cleaned it out with some WD-40 (horrors!), let it drain, placed an aluminium foil spacer between the new battery and the watch casing, sealed the back and it’s as good as always. Bracelet expanded over the years but I’ve held it together with silicone glue and bandaids (minus the pads) on the reverse. Who knew it could take such treatment?

  • Geoff Dickson

    Can anyone tell me if the small enamel 12 o’clock marker on my wife’s we1210R can be replaced. Fell off after 20+ years. Looks ok without it, but it just aint right in my eyes.

    • That shouldn’t be too hard Geoff- take the watch to a local dealer

  • I have a WG-1113-K0…Can anyone tell me what the WG means? And, what the K stands for, please?
    I am assuming the K0 on the end is a zero, not an Oh?
    I purchased my 200 Meter Professional with grey dial in 1996 as it was a ’95 on sale. Still works flawless.

    If anyone could be of help I would be greatly appreciative.
    Thank you!