Bond's classic gun, the German-made Walther PPK is introduced in Dr.25 calibre Beretta which was suseptable to not working in tight situations. The PPK is 7.65mm calibre with a 6 round magazine. It's most desirable feature is it's size, as it is perfect for concealment. This makes it one of the favourite pistols in secret services around the world.
Playing a key part in Goldfinger the distinguishing characteristic of this tracer is it's magnetism. The transmitter can be detected by a receiver in 007's Aston Martin DB5. The homing device also comes in a smaller version which is attracted to the larger one. This smaller version is designed to be put in 007's shoe for concealment.
After bungee-jumping off the Barylmore Dam in GoldenEye, Bond fires the grappling hook into the roof of the Russian Chemical Factory. A high-tensile wire connects the grappling hook to a motor on the gun which reels in the wire, effectively pulling 007 closer to the hook. He then cuts his way in with the small-but-powerful laser which also comes attatched.
Omega Seamaster Watch.
Another of the many gadgets seen in GoldenEye, the Omega's main feature is a laser which is emitted at the top of the watch dial. It is a red, short range, highly-concentrated laser which can cut through steel around one inch thick with ease. It is also fitted with a detenator which sets off any remote mines Bond has activated.
Unfortunately only seen in GoldenEye, this seemingly plain-looking Parker pen is in fact a class four grenade which can cause a considerable explosion. It's four second fuse is armed by three clicks in quick succession of the button at the top of the pen. Another three disarms it. .
The fantastic Goldfinger was released on September 17th, 1964 in the UK and on December 22nd, 1964 in the US. It grossed $125 million worldwide (over $650 million in 1999 dollars), reflecting the phenomenal public reaction to the film.