It's not the old RCN badge nor is it the old Maritime Command one, it's a bit of both (though, does the use of gold anchor means we are going to have to go back to gold instead of silver for our cap badges?).
However, can someone, for the life of me, explain to us all why in this day and age someone felt that we had to get our long standing motto "Ready Aye Ready" translated into latin ?? ?? ?? ?
I doubt there will be any move to replace silver anchors on cap badges with gold ones. For one thing, in RCN 1.0, the cap badges had silver anchors (British ones still do), yet the old (pre-1968) official RCN badge had a gold anchor - so no real change in that regard.
It is actually policy to render mottos in Latin if possible (i.e. barring an historical reason not to). The Maritime Command (now RCN) motto of "Ready Aye Ready" was never really properly translated into French anyway.
Little bit of historical background. As mentioned above, the RCN 1.0/RN/RAN/RNZN cap badge has and has always had a silver anchor, notwithstanding that the official organizational badges of those navies (for those that had them - the RN still doesn't) usually had a gold anchor. When Canada adopted a new badge for the Naval Operations Branch around 1973(?) it had a gold anchor and was manufactured as an all metal "cookie-cutter" badge (cloth bullion versions were optional). When we switched out of the green CF uniform in 1985, the folks in positions of authority insisted that we had to issue a cloth badge and that the anchor HAD to be silver and so it happened, notwithstanding the fact that the official description of the Naval Operations Branch badge has never been changed. In other words, Nav Ops personnel have been out of dress for over 30 years now...