Trademark irregularities notwithstanding, both the 62 are designated Submariner models in Rolex product literature.
"Shoulders" were added to the crown side of the case to provide protection for the winding/setting mechanism.
In early watches—until 1964 or so—these shoulders were pyramid-shaped and ended in points.
Rather, both of these early submariners have straight "pencil" style hands.
Few, if any, of the 6205 watches bear the name "Submariner" on the dial, a major distinction of modern Submariners.
He is seen wearing a Submariner with a date window in his last film Licence to Kill.
The watch is arguably a 16800 or 168000, as the movie was shot in the summer of 1988.
The 6200 also featured an oversized winding crown compared to the 62 models.
Within a few years, Rolex revised its Submariner line, producing the 6536 (small crown) and 6538 (oversized crown) models. 1030), including a chronometer version in some 6536 models (designated 6536/1), the now-familiar Mercedes hands, and the Submariner logo and depth rating printed on the dial.
A final important change came with the introduction of the 1680 model in the late 1960s: the 1680 was the first Submariner to be equipped with a date function, marking the completion of the transition of the Submariner line from specialist tool watch to mass market fashion accessory.