1.03 Ct. Princess Cut Natural Loose Diamond (EGL  Certified)
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Product ID : LD3210362118

1.03 Ct. Princess Cut Natural Loose Diamond (EGL Certified)

Price: $2,409.27
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Shape:   Princess
Certificate:   EGL
Carat Weight:   1.03
Color:   G
Clarity:   SI2
Polish:   Very Good
Symmetry:   Very Good
Flourescence:   None
Dimensions:   5.38x5.17x4.02
Depth%:   77.80%
Table%:   69.00%%
Girdle:   Medium
Width is usually measured with mm or inch and it is the horizontal measurement of piece of jewelry. Any band or ring is measured across the widest area on the top. Settings are measured across the widest metal part, closest to where the center### diamond is set. All measurements are approximate and refer to the widest part of the piece.
Carat total weight or ( ct. tw.) stands for the combined carat weight of all diamonds in a piece of jewelry.
A diamond's weight is measured in what is known as a carat, which is a small unit of measurement equal to 200 milligrams. Carat is not a measure of a diamond's size, since cutting a diamond to different proportions can affect its weight.
Side Stones carat total weight (ct. tw.) is the combined carat weight of all side diamonds excluding the center stone in a piece of jewelry.
Cut refers to the geometric proportions of a gemstone.The cut of a gemstone is one of the most important factors in determining how much sparkle a gemstone produces.
When it comes to diamonds in the familiar D-to-Z color range (which represents a majority of diamonds on the market), colorless are the most rare kind, so they're the most valuable. They set the standard for grading and assessing the relative colorlessness of other diamonds. In the past, the terms used to describe diamond color was very subjective. You might have heard vague phrases such as, Blue white or fine white. That's why in the 1950's, GIA developed a color-grading system for faceted, colorless-to-light yellow diamonds, which comprise the vast majority seen on the market. The GIA Color Scale has become the most widely used diamond-color grading system in the world, and the normal color range of diamonds is often called the "D-to-Z scale". The GIA Color scale begins with D (colorless) and continues the alphabet to Z (light yellow). Each letter on the scale represents a narrow color range, that's based on a combination of tone(darkness or lightness) and saturation(intensity). The combination is called depth of color, and it's a measure of how noticeable color is.

Clarity is the measure of how clearly a diamond is able to allow light to pass through it, reflect off of it, and refract within it. This light quality is determined by a number of factors, one of which is the level of flaws, both internal and external. The internal flaws are referred to as inclusions, and the external flaws are known as blemishes with inclusions more often being the more detrimental of the flaws.

All diamonds contain features, or flaws, such as mineral inclusions and fractures, and most flaws can be so slight as to have no effect on the diamonds ability to transmit and scatter light. However, larger flaws, and large groupings of flaws, can diminish the ability of light to pass through the diamond unimpeded. The location and coloration of the flaw has tremendous impact on the overall impact on the diamonds clarity. If a flaw is located near the center of the diamond, and is dark in color, it will often be more detrimental to the diamonds clarity than a clear flaw closer to the diamonds edge.

Clarity is the one area where you will find that you can sacrifice a certain measure of perfection for the sake of cost, and still have a diamond that you will love and cherish. Clarity has tremendous impact on the final cost of the diamond, as it is one of the 4 Cs taken into account with the assessing of a diamonds characteristics, as well as determining a diamonds monetary value. A scale for clarity is used to assess exactly where a particular diamond stands within the world of diamonds. The grading system has been devised to measure the amount of imperfections within diamonds, based on size, location, quantity, color and nature of the inner flaws, or inclusions, when viewed under a magnification of 10X.

Inclusions need not be looked upon with disgust, however, as small inclusions, which detract negligibly from a diamonds clarity and brilliance, can serve as distinct markers for an individual diamond, as no two diamonds share the same inclusions or inclusion patterns. It is for this reason that it is important to become familiar with the inclusions within your diamond, as they serve as the diamonds fingerprint. Knowing your diamonds distinct characteristics will allow you to properly identify your diamond should it leave your person, whether to be cleaned, to be appraised, or for any other reason.

The scale that is most commonly used to determine a clarity grade for diamonds is the GIA clarity grading scale. This grading scale runs from F to I. All diamonds of gem quality need to be graded on this scale in order for the diamonds value to be assessed properly.

When a gemstone is set with prongs, each prong is bent to securely hold the gemstone by the crown.
Pavé pronounced Pa Vay comes from the word pavement, as in cobble stones laid down close together. Each diamond must be carefully chosen for size as well as cut, and then carefully and artfully be set within the pave engagement rings band. Clusters of tiny diamonds can create great accents. Pave settings are made up of lots of small gemstones, often diamonds, set closely together. The gems are separated and held in place by little beads of the setting metal. The result is what looks like a continuous surface of diamonds or other gems.

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