Zodiac Updates Super Sea Wolf 68 Saturation with Latest Release

Zodiac has released the latest addition to the Super Sea Wolf 68 collection, unveiling the updated Saturation model, aka the reference ZO9509. The deep diving collection, first released in the model’s namesake year of 1968, has long been a staple in Zodiac’s professional offerings. This latest update to the base model refreshes the design slightly, while maintaining the hardiness and bold aesthetic that fans of the brand have come to expect.

At 45 x 50 mm in diameter, the updated Super Sea Wolf 68 Saturation features slightly altered proportions, now slightly longer than it is wide, as compared to the 50 mm x 44 mm dimensions used on the previous design released by the brand. The watch’s 16-mm case thickness matches that of its predecessors. Encircling the face on the tortoise-style watch is a thin, black unidirectional bezel, accented with a red outlined triangle at its top and small Arabic numerals delineating each 15-minute mark.

On the black dial you’ll find a simple white outer minute ring, orange-outlined rectangular indices filled with Super-LumiNova, and a matching date indicator at the 3 o’clock position. Sweeping over the face is the Super Sea Wolf’s recognizable hand configuration, combining a “cobra head” hand for the minutes, a slightly altered sword-style hand for the hours, and a rectangle lollipop-tipped hand for the running seconds.

The watch is secured to the wrist via a new three-link steel bracelet, which is itself partially hidden by the case’s hooded lugs. Inside the new watch is the STP 3-13 automatic caliber, a relatively new mechanical movement first released in 2016, and one capable of a 44-hour power reserve. This movement is protected by a solid caseback.

The new Super Sea Wolf 68 Saturation is available for purchase now through Zodiac’s website for $1,595, and will be appearing at Zodiac boutiques and retailers later this year.

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  1. P.J. Kirkhorn

    Have they stayed with the same double clasp buckle, the reason I won’t buy one. 1-10 scale I rate this clasp #4, looks good to hard to operate, pulls hair, not a secure buckle for a dive watch. I’ll stick with my 1968 model until they revise the buckle.

  2. Nicholas Sokach

    Another in the entry of bigger is better. Sooner or later designers and manufactures will realize many watch buyers have smaller wrists. Size has littler or nothing much to do with innovation.

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