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  • No diamonds from Russia !!!
    We hereby declare, based on personal knowledge and/or written guarantees from our suppliers, that our certified diamonds do not come from rough diamonds exported from Russia after April 1, 2022. We declare in all conscience, based on personal knowledge and/or written confirmations from our suppliers, that our certified diamonds do not originate from rough diamonds exported from Russia after April 1st, 2022.
  • Diamond buying guide
    The quality of a diamond is described internationally with the so-called 4 C: Carat (weight) Color Clarity (purity) and Cut.(shape) ​ There are other properties that are important when buying diamonds: ​ Certificate A certificate is absolutely essential for your security. The scientific testing laboratories enjoy international recognition for their certificates GIA, HRD and IGI. ​ Competence and Confidence ​ It is fundamentally necessary for an evaluation to be carried out by renowned and neutral institutes. The institutes HRD, IGI and GIA are leading. As a diamond dealer with 30 years of experience and excellent contacts to the most important diamond trading centers in the world, you get the best quality at the best prices from us. Diamonds offer their owner a maximum of international mobility, value concentration and discretion. As an investment, however, the long-term character should always be emphasized. The standard sizes are best for beginners, i.e. quarter, third, half and one carat. ​ One-carats must weigh at least 1.00 carats and half-carats must weigh 0.50 carats, since diamonds are valued according to weight categories. 0.99 carat costs about 30% less than 1.00 carat! ​ When in doubt, always choose the better quality, rare stones are always in demand. Classics are flawless white stones in the colors D (River) to H (Wesselton) in brilliant cut. ​ The finish - the cut - should be rated at least "very good" to "good", but best is "excellent". In addition to the cut - one of the 4 Cs - there are three other main criteria: Carat, Color, Clarity. ​ In general, a price comparison from different providers makes sense, whereby of course only stones with the same strict origin (the three globally recognized certifying institutes GIA, HRD, IGI) should be used. ​ Diamonds in intensive natural colors, the "fancy colors", are extremely interesting and usually breathtakingly beautiful. This special area is intended for lovers of colored stones, without individual instructions every purchase is a loss! Call us, we would be happy to advise you personally!
  • What do the clarities mean?
    The basis is the view through the 10x magnifying glass: ​ No inclusions are visible at 10x magnification, the stone is IF = internally flawless or LC = flawless ​ If inclusions are (very) difficult to see, the purity is referred to as VVS = very very small inclusions or VS = very small inclusions If inclusions are slightly visible under 10x magnification, they are said to be SI = small inclusions Recognizable inclusions begin with the designation P1 = and ends at P3 (P stands for Piquè)
  • Are the diamonds conflict free?
    Our diamonds are conflict free. We adhere to and support the Kimberley Agreement of 2002 to stop the trade in conflict diamonds used to fund wars. Learn more here: https://www.kimberleyprocess.com/en
  • What is the most popular diamond cut?
    The brilliant cut is the most popular cut for ear studs, pendants and rings. ​ The princess cut developed in 1981 is, after the brilliant cut, the most popular shape of a diamond, especially for engagement rings. It's square, can also be minimally rectangular. Because of their shape, princess-cut diamonds can be placed next to each other without a gap and are therefore particularly suitable for eternity rings or tennis bracelets.
  • Which diamonds are suitable for tooth jewellery?
    There couldn't be a more brilliant smile! If you are looking for something special, then real dental diamonds are an elegant and exclusive piece of jewellery. They make every smile shine! Diamonds up to a size of 0.07 carats can be used as tooth jewelry by a dentist who specializes in them. In contrast to crystal glass stones or zirconia, the sparkle of these gemstones is unsurpassed and the color of the diamond should be at least Top Wesselton.
  • The 4 C of a diamond
    The 4 C that determine the quality internationally are important for a diamond: Carats (weight) Color (color) Clarity (purity) Cut (shape) However, other properties are essential when buying diamonds: Certificate A certificate is absolutely essential for your security. The scientific testing laboratories enjoy international recognition for their certificates: GIA, HRD, IGI. It is fundamentally necessary for an assessment to be carried out by renowned and neutral experts. Competence Confidence Competence and trust. As a diamond dealer with more than 30 years of experience and excellent contacts to the most important diamond trading centers in the world, we offer you the best quality at the best prices.
  • Treated diamonds
    Increasing demand with a very limited supply of colored diamonds has driven prices up. This development has also led to the fact that particularly rare colors such as pure pink, blue or pure green are now also being produced artificially. The best developed method is referred to as HPHT (High Pressure High Temperature). These laboratory products are recognized as such by every gemmological institute and marked, for example, as "Treated" or "Labdiamond". They're only worth a very small fraction of the original at best.
  • Real vs fake diamond
    How can you tell a real diamond from a fake? What are your options for determining if the diamond is real and of natural origin? There are many ways to determine this, but most of them are completely fallacious. Without measuring instruments, you cannot tell the authenticity of a diamond. The institute uses high-tech equipment for this. All parameters of the stone are entered in the certificate of a world-leading institute (HRD, IGI and GIA). Nowadays, as a layman, you have no way of knowing for sure whether a diamond is natural. The reason for this is that there are now very good imitations. Not only optically, but also physically, the modern fakes come very close to the original. There are also real diamonds created in the laboratory. These stones are physically identical to the original, but have a significantly lower value. Therefore, only buy from a proven specialist and insist on a certificate. We would be happy to advise you in a personal telephone call.
  • Diamond and brilliant - what's the difference?
    Diamond is the umbrella term for this gemstone. A diamond in the rough is a diamond in the rough.A brilliant is a round cut diamond with 56 facets: in the upper part it has 32 facets, in the lower part - the pavilion - it has 24 facets.
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  • About Us
    Who we are You buy from us in designated specialist shops. Our company is a diamond dealer registered in Germany with over 30 years of experience and connections to all important diamond trading centers in the world. We will advise you personally or by telephone and take all the time to help you find the right diamond or the right piece of jewellery. Prices We offer the same qualities at significantly more attractive prices than retail. Our costs are lower because we don't have a physical store and don't have to factor the associated costs into our prices. Security - Certificates of Diamonds Decades ago, the diamond trade agreed on internationally valid criteria for the qualification of diamonds. The laboratories of the internationally recognized institutes of HRD, IGI and GIA prepare reports that enjoy the highest international reputation. These laboratories are scientific and, above all, neutral in their statement, since they are not directly involved in trading. The institutes guarantee and are liable for the information specified in the certificate, which is stored under a registration number and can therefore also be called up from the respective institutes. Blood Diamonds No Conflict Diamonds! We only offer diamonds that are traded under the rules of the Kimberly Agreement and meet these requirements. Sealed Diamonds After certification, the stones are sealed in the so-called "blisters" by the institutes. This method allows traders to buy and sell diamonds worldwide without actually having them. The interested party can find the relevant details in the laboratory report = certificate, which contains all the data under the individual registration number and accompanies the diamond in every transaction. This registration number can also be seen in the blister. The diamond was tested by gemologists (certified gemologists), whose results are recognized worldwide in the certificate. A further test is therefore no longer necessary, especially since it requires the most modern equipment, which hardly anyone outside of these laboratories has at their disposal. The American institute GIA, on the other hand, has been doing without sealing for some time and instead works with laser printing. The certificate number is lasered onto the edge of each diamond. This can only be seen with a very good magnifying glass or with a microscope. Authenticity of the diamonds Precious and valuable things like the diamond have always been imitated or counterfeited. No one involved in the trade wants to lose money, customers or their name or have their name damaged. The diamond trade meets this challenge in a highly scientific manner and with enormous technical effort. Each synthesis or imitation can be recognized as such, but only with the most modern technical equipment and up-to-date know-how. Therefore: All certified diamonds traded by us are tested and sealed by recognized institutes.
  • Shipment
    Shipping costs for insured shipments: Germany: Up to €500 we charge a flat rate of €6.50 We ship free of charge from €501.00 Europe: Up to €1000 we charge a flat rate of €8.00 From 1001,- € we ship free of charge Worldwide: Up to €2500 we charge a flat rate of €50 From 2501,- € we charge a flat rate of 100.- € Crisis areas are excluded from shipping. We do not deliver to packing stations. The goods remain our property until full payment. All money transaction costs are at the expense of the buyer. All transfer costs are at the buyer's expense. Delivery in advance.
  • Delivery
    Certified diamonds: immediately available upon receipt of payment Loose diamonds: 2-3 days after receipt of payment, unless they are in stock and must be ordered from the cutter. Diamond jewellery: will be commissioned after payment has been received and will take approximately 2 weeks to complete. Crisis areas are excluded from shipping. We do not deliver to packing stations. The goods remain our property until full payment. Delivery in advance.
  • Payment
    European Diamond Sales Service e.K. IBAN: DE 5851 0900 0000 0615 4204 (DE58510900000006154204) BIC: WIBADE5W Wiesbaden Volksbank Payments from non-EU countries: All money transaction costs are borne by the buyer. All transfer costs are at the buyer's expense. Shipping after payment in advance. All our delivered goods remain our property until full payment. Payment options: PayPal Klarna SEPA transfer Credit cards via Paypal or Klarna All prices include the current statutory value-added tax. Sales tax treatment outside of Germany: EU private customers are subject to VAT. EU business customers are exempt from sales tax if they have given us their sales tax ID before invoicing. Third country private and business customers are exempt from VAT according to § 6 UStG in conjunction with § 4 No. 1a UStG
  • Right of withdrawal
    Right of withdrawal You have the right to withdraw from this contract within fourteen days without giving any reason. The cancellation period is fourteen days from the day on which you or a third party named by you who is not the carrier took possession of the goods. In order to exercise your right of cancellation, you must tell us European Diamonds Mainzer Strasse 75 65189 Wiesbaden, Germany Tel. (0049) 611 71185505, Email service@european-diamonds.de by means of a clear statement (e.g. a letter sent by post or e-mail) of your decision to withdraw from this contract. You can use the attached sample revocation form for this, but it is not mandatory. To meet the cancellation deadline, it is sufficient for you to send the communication regarding the exercise of the right of cancellation before the cancellation period has expired. Consequences of revocation If you withdraw from this contract, we will owe you all payments we have received from you, including delivery costs (except for additional costs resulting from your choosing a different type of delivery than that offered by us, have chosen the cheapest standard delivery) immediately and at the latest within fourteen days from the day on which we received the notification of your cancellation of this contract. For this repayment, we use the same means of payment that you used in the original transaction, unless something else was expressly agreed with you; under no circumstances will you be charged fees for this repayment. You are only liable for any diminished value of the goods resulting from the handling other than what is necessary to establish the nature, characteristics and functioning of the goods. For customers in Germany: We pick up the goods. We bear the direct costs of returning the goods. The following applies to customers outside of Germany: You must send the goods back to us immediately and in any case no later than fourteen days from the day on which you inform us of the cancellation of this contract. The deadline is met if you send back the goods before the period of fourteen days has expired. We may refuse repayment until we have received the returned goods or until you have provided proof that you have returned the goods, whichever is earlier. You bear the direct costs of returning the goods. End of cancellation policy for a contract for the delivery of goods Exclusion of the right of withdrawal According to § 312g Abs. 2 BGB, there is no right of withdrawal for contracts for the delivery of goods that are not prefabricated and for the production of which an individual selection or determination by the consumer is decisive or which are clearly tailored to the personal needs of the consumer . This includes all items of jewelery ordered from the shop as these are not in stock and are only made to order and in particular any custom made items. ATTACHMENT: Sample cancellation form (PDF) If you want to revoke the contract, please fill out this form and send it back. Return policy Any returns must be agreed with us in advance for insurance reasons. With a sales value of up to €500, the return must be made by insured parcel, otherwise no replacement will be delivered in the event of loss. (In this case, we would be happy to send you a stamped and addressed parcel label for the return, which you can use to conveniently return the goods. A short request by email, telephone or fax is sufficient.). The customer bears the burden of proof that the goods have been returned. The return should be sent to: European Diamond Sales Service, Peter Ohlbach, Mainzer Strasse 75, 65189 Wiesbaden. In the case of a sales value of more than €500, the return must be made by a valuables transport commissioned by us. In this case, please contact us to arrange a pick-up date. The further processing is then carried out by us. We do not accept any other return options and assume no liability. The return is only guaranteed for undamaged goods, i.e. if the blister seal in which the diamond is welded is intact at the time the return delivery is received. Otherwise we will refuse the return or redemption and, as a result, the refund of the purchase amount. Since the diamond always comes with an associated certificate, opening the blister is NOT intended use of the item. Opening causes a deterioration of the thing. It is then no longer provable that the diamond is the stone that belongs to the certificate.
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  • Ring sizes
    To determine your ring size, take a ring that fits you well and use a ruler to measure the inner diameter, i.e. from one inner edge of the ring to the opposite inner edge. Example: A ring with an inner diameter of 15mm is ring size 47. ​ The corresponding ring size can be found in the following table: Link 14.8mm || 46 15.0mm || 47 15.5mm || 48 15.8mm || 49 16.0mm || 50 16.3mm || 51 16.5mm || 52 16.8mm || 53 17.3mm || 54 17.5mm || 55 17.8mm || 56 18.3mm || 57 18.5mm || 58 18.8mm || 59 19.3mm || 60 19.5mm || 61 19.8mm || 62 20.3mm || 63 20.5mm || 64 20.8mm || 65 21.3mm || 66
  • Dimensions and weights of brilliants
    The dimensions given are reliable guidelines for our loose brilliant cut diamonds. Stones from other providers may vary. ​ Black brilliants are approx. 25% smaller than the measurements given below as they are heavier compared to white brilliants.
  • Dimensions of princess cut diamonds
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  • Fancy Color Diamonds
    Diamonds are found in all the colors of the rainbow. The intensity of the color is decisive for its rarity. In contrast to white diamonds, the clarity is almost irrelevant. For example, a Fancy Intense Pink or Blue can have inclusions that are visible to the eye and still cost a hundred thousand dollars or more per carat. No white diamond with visible inclusions will ever reach these values. A white diamond with visible flaws can only be sold at a significant discount, the same quality e.g. in purple would cost a fortune. The origin of "fancy colored" diamonds is extremely rare and not yet fully understood. That, too, makes them something very special. Only a few thousand carats of intensely colored diamonds are found each year compared to millions of carats of white diamonds. And most of these are only cut in small stones of well under a carat. Natural colored diamond prices have never fallen since price records began. So it's all about the color. The more color the better, the most colorful stones are also the most beautiful, but at the same time the rarest and most expensive. Christies and Sothebys have held auctions dedicated to fancy diamonds for many years. Here the most beautiful of the rare stones regularly achieve record prices. No stone is comparable to a second. The Hope Diamond is perhaps the most well-known colored diamond and its scientific grade is Fancy Deep Blue. The color saturation is defined or graded in nine different categories, whereby the addition of fancy (freely translated: special, extraordinary) is already a degree of color presence: faint very light light fancy light (fancy light) fancy (fancy) fancy dark (fancy dark) fancy intense (fancy intense) fancy deep (fancy deep) fancy vivid (fancy vivid)
  • Brown Diamonds
    Approximately 99% of all mined diamonds are white, yellow or brown. In the case of the "brownies", it is the varied shades of color that make these stones so interesting. Color depth or saturation are the most important factors in the so-called Fancy Colored Diamonds. It is not easy to describe the color of brown diamonds accurately. The lighter tones are called champagne colors, the most intense ones are compared to cognac. Internationally, the color scale from C 1 (light) to C 7 (dark) is used. In between there are countless nuances and each piece is individually described with a well-known color such as e.g. B. Tobacco, cinnamon, amber, copper, etc. A colored diamond is polarizing and may require a little more courage from the owner when used as jewelry because it is not recognizable as a diamond at first glance. This type of understatement is particularly appreciated by those who already know and own classic white diamonds. In any case, it is certain that these stones with their subtle charisma set oneself apart from the mainstream. Because the brown diamonds cost significantly less than white stones, there is more diamond for the money. The increased demand in recent years has to do with the increased use of red gold. Here, the designers looked for gemstones that matched this precious metal color and brown diamonds with their diverse shades are simply very suitable. There is no such thing as a hit parade of cuts. Rectangular cuts such as the radiant or emerald cut are preferred, as is the round brilliant cut.
  • Pink Diamonds
    One color stands out from all fancy colors: pink. A diamond of this color is sought after worldwide like never before. If its color is very intense, the best pieces these days cost upwards of one million USD per carat. These prices are achieved for the very rare pink stones in each auction. No wonder, knowing that they come from the Argyle mine in western Australia. Because of their color intensity, they are the most expensive diamonds in the world. There is currently a booster: the mine was closed in November 2020 after 37 years after the diamond deposits had been completely exploited. With the end of the Argyle mine, prices are expected to skyrocket even further.
  • Red Diamonds
    The Hancock Red Diamond is one of the most famous red diamonds. It is not known for its size of 0.95 carat, but for its extremely rare colour: Fancy Purplish Red. Red diamonds have always been the rarest diamonds of all. About two dozen specimens have become known over the centuries, with most weighing under half a carat. The diamond, named after the American owner, Mr. Warren Hancock, became famous for its history: In the 1980's, the Hancock family, a farming family from Montana, USA, had a real problem. As a community of heirs, they were unable to pay the taxes incurred and feared having to sell the family business - or the diamonds that the head of the family had collected over the years. Old Hancock was thought to be a bit whimsical: he would occasionally buy a small colored diamond that pleased him. This type of diamond was very rarely offered, as everyone else only wanted white diamonds that were as flawless as possible. But he's always had a lot of fun with the little colorful diamonds. Now there was this big problem and eventually his collection was taken to New York to Christie's auction house in hopes of selling the stones to reduce the tax liability a bit. Christies explained the situation and was surprised that the auctioneers only chose three stones from the collection: a 0.95 carat Fancy Purplish Red color, a 0.59 carat Fancy Purplish Pink color and a half carat 0.54 carat. At Christie's New York auction on April 28, 1987, the reddish 0.95 carat alone sold for $880,000 ($926,000 per carat). That was a new price record for a colored diamond, a sensation. The previous record for a pink diamond was $127,000 per carat. The other two stones were also sold in the same auction, giving the heirs a payment of well over a million dollars from Christies, more than saving the family business. Of course, diamond price records have continued to be broken over time, but it is this exceptionally rare hue that makes Hancock Red one of the most famous colored diamonds of all time.
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  • A
    Adamant Old German name for diamond Adamas Greek for diamond Alluvial Surface Deposit Old finish Older cut, fewer (46) facets Amsterdam Formerly the most important European diamond city Antique finish Older cut, sometimes only a few facets Antwerp Today the most important European diamond city Argentum Latin for silver Argyle Important mine in Australia, known for colored (pink, blue) diamonds Asscher Famous grinding shop in Amsterdam, split a.o. the Cullinan Aurum Latin for gold
  • B
    Baguettes Elongated rectangular cut Bellataire Trade name for high quality treated diamonds Bezel Bodice facet Big Hole Colloquial term of the former largest diamond mine in South Africa Brilliant Strictly speaking, a brilliant cut diamond, but also a generic term Brilliant Often written as spoken, but still wrong
  • C
    C Chemical symbol for carbon, diamonds are pure carbon CZ abbr. for cubic zirconia, man-made, often offered as an imitation diamond Cabuchon Round cut gemstone Canary Term for an intensely yellow diamond, very rare and expensive Cape Color step, tinted to yellow Carats English for carats, one carat is equal to 0.2 grams and is divided into 100 points Centenary Century diamond of 599 carats. Gross Weight, River, Flawless, Found 1988 Certificates English for certificate Chip Chipped, chipped piece of gemstone Clarity English for clarity, one of the "Four Cs" for diamonds Colour English for color, e.g. T. also written Color, one of the "Four Cs Crystal Color step, slightly toned white Culets English for culet, lower tip of the diamond Cullinan Largest diamond found with gross weight of 3,106 carats, parts in British Crown Jewels Cut English for cut, for diamonds for the shape of the cut
  • D
    de Beers Leading group of companies in the diamond trade DGG German Gemological Society, Idar-Oberstein DPL German testing laboratory, Idar-Oberstein Diamond Chemical C, crystalline carbon, hardest known substance, rough stone Diamond jewellery Designation for the most expensive jewelery area
  • E
    EGL European Gemological Laboratory, Gem Testing Laboratory, Antwerp one-carat Only from 100 points, 1% less is not a one-carat and therefore significantly cheaper Inclusions Also called flaws, natural internal features of a gemstone Emerald Cut English for emerald cut, oblong to square Excelsior Second largest diamond found, 995.2 carats Expertise Also certificate or report
  • F
    Facet Cut face of a gemstone Fancy Color English for extraordinary colour, for diamonds for natural, rare colours Color Diamonds come in all colors, saturation and intensity determine the price Fine white Diamond color grade, corresponds to Top-Wesselton, scale G and F Fluorescence Diamonds have a bluish intrinsic glow Full cut English for the correct designation of a brilliant with 56 facets plus table
  • G
    GIA Gemological Institute of America, one of the world's leading gem institutes Gemologist Gemstone Explorer Gemology Gem Lore Weight Gemstones are weighed in carats, one carat equals 0.2 grams Girdle English the girdle or belt of the diamond Golconda Former Indian diamond deposits Gold Lat. Aurum, most common precious metal for jewelry processing with diamonds Golden Jubilee 545 carat faceted diamond golden brown Mughal Emperor Third largest diamond, 807.17 carats, origin India Review Also certificate, expertise Belt The girdle of the diamond
  • H
    HRD Hoge Raad voor Diamond, world-renowned gemstone institute Extremely fine white Diamond color grade corresponds to River, scale D and E Hope Deep blue diamond (45 carats) with an exciting story
  • I
    IF English abbreviation for Internally Flawless, flawless IGI International Gemological Institute, globally recognized institute for precious stones Idar-Oberstein The city of precious stones has been known since the Middle Ages Intense Level of color saturation of a colored diamond Internally Flawless English for flawless
  • J
    Yakutia Siberian area with diamond deposits Jewels Term for cut and processed gemstones; English: Jewels Jeweler Professional and trader in jewelry and precious stones; English: Jeweler
  • K
    culet Point on the underside of a diamond carats Weight unit for gemstones, one carat corresponds to 0.2 grams Kimberley Important diamond mining site in South Africa, see also: Big Hole Koh-I-Noor Mountain of Light", cut 108.93 carats, origin India, British crown jewels
  • L
    Loupeclean English for flawless, also abbreviated LC, corresponds to IF or Internally Flawless Flawless Description of the purity of a gemstone when viewed with a 10x magnifying glass
  • M
    Marquise Cut shape, oval, tapering to a point. Also called navette cut Mohs scale Scientific Guide to Determining Hardness of Minerals, Ritz Chart Moissanite Man-made diamond imitation
  • P
    Pavilion Lower part of a diamond Pear Pear-shaped cut, also known as poire or pendulous Pink Very rare, sought-after, beautiful and expensive color in diamonds Pique I - III, degrees of purity, degree of impurity, also called imperfect Platinum Lat. for platinum Princess Cut Rectangular cut with pointed corners Proportions Decisive for the distribution and reflection of the light Period A point is one hundredth of a carat, e.g. 0.56 carat is 56 points
  • R
    Regent Famous large diamond, raw weight 410 carats, origin India Scratch hardness Mohs scale, determines the degree of hardness of minerals (1 - 10) Rivers Highest color grade for white diamonds, very fine white, scale D and E
  • S
    SI English for small inclusions, level of purity Expert Appraiser, gemologist, also sworn in by the IHK Real asset Use of the diamond as an investment Loops Processing (also splitting, sawing, polishing) of the gemstone in the grinding workshop Grinder Expert in the art of shaping a raw stone into polished beauty Cut The way of processing, but also the appearance of the finished gemstone Solitaire Also solitaire, single diamond, usually very representative, large and expensive Symmetry Essential for optimal reflection of the light Syndicate Designation for de Beers' market dominance Synthesis Man-made gemstone, synthetic diamond has been possible since 1955 South Africa More than 100 years ago, the start of industrial diamond mining
  • T
    Blackboard Largest bodice facet Tavernier Historical diamond trader in the 17th century Price Estimation, determination of value Tel Aviv The most important diamond city in Israel Tolkowski Famous diamond cutters, developed one of the most optimal brilliant cuts Top Cape Color step, tinted white Top Wesselton Color step, fine white, scale F and G Treated English for treated, engineered diamond
  • V
    VS English very small (inclusions) VVS English very very small (inclusions), very, very small inclusions. step before flawless Four C The most important criteria for evaluating a diamond: Carat, Clarity, Color, Cut Vivid English for the highest color saturation of a natural colored diamond, extremely rare
  • W
    Wesselton Color level white, scale H
  • Z
    Certificate Expertise, reports, leading laboratories are GIA, HRD, IGI Zircon Real white gemstone, misused as an imitation of diamond Cyclotron Particle accelerator, diamonds are also irradiated here to change their colour

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