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Diamonds And The Seartch For The Ideal Diamond



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By : Derek Dashwood    99 or more times read
Submitted 0000-00-00 00:00:00
In the search for the ideal diamond this is but one way you should take care when looking at diamonds. The proportioning of any one of loose diamonds relates firstly to the height of the crown compared to the depth of the pavilion, that is the crown height to the baseline, the girdle. The width of the table is what will determine the extent of fire and brilliance showing from your diamond. A series of formulas have evolved to measure correct proportioning. Diamonds that follow and excell in those exacting formulas are said to be ideal make.

This stone will cost more to purchase because it is are closer to ideal. Cutting the diamond at any level less than light reflection of an ideally proportioned stone, the light reflection from a diamond cut too deep, and light reflection in a diamond cut too shallow. To hold either up to the light reveals the ideally proportion diamond reflects brilliance in all directions. The diamond cut too deep only radiates light at side angles, reflecting poorly.

In contrast the diamond cut too deep the diamond throws that highlighted light back poorly and only out at side angles. In general diamonds that are cut with smaller tables of the top of the diamond as seen as most ideal, they also then create the most excitement and highest auction prices. The table is the top part of the cone sliced iff. The area of the diamond below the table and down to the girdle to called the crown. The measure of the diamond is greatly in the width of the diamond, which helps create the make of the diamond, to the extent it is ideal.

A larger table will create greater brilliance yet create less fire. Yet to cut a smaller table will crease fire yet will reduce brilliance. The ideal diamond would have the greatest brilliance and fire at the same time and level. There is a lack of any agreement on what this ideal diamond would consist of so the debate continues. The nearest to a general standard came in 1919 when Marcel Tolkosky developed what he imagined would be the best series of angles to allow light into the diamondand be reflected back in a way that creates the most vibrant fire combined with intense brilliance.

The Tolkowsky cut became the dasic cut of this past century. Others have refined but it is invariably a varation of the Tolkowsky cut. One brand has eight perfectly aligned arrows that can be viewed by using a special viewer and the hearts and arrows inside can be seen. You may taken to to view with you own eyes inside to be sure. What ever ideal you choose choose you should enjoy your ideal diamond for years. Some diamonds are given an ideal grade because they have that measurement in depth and table, but they may lack characteristics that make this diamond truly an ideal grade.

There are many other dimensions to measure a diamond, and some otherwise unworthy diamonds may bring a price higher than you should pay. this is but one way you should take care when looking at diamonds. There are many other dimensions to measure a diamond, and some otherwise unworthy diamonds may bring a price higher than you should pay. this is but one way you should take care when looking at diamonds.

The proportioning of any one of loose diamonds relates firstly to the height of the crown compared to the depth of the pavilion, that is the crown height to the baseline, the girdle. The width of the table is what will determine the extent of fire and brilliance showing from your diamond. A series of formulas have evolved to measure correct proportioning. Diamonds that follow and excell in those exacting formulas are said to be ideal make. This stone will cost more to purchase because it is are closer to ideal.

Cutting the diamond at any level less than light reflection of an ideally proportioned stone, the light reflection from a diamond cut too deep, and light reflection in a diamond cut too shallow. To hold either up to the light reveals the ideally proportion diamond reflects brilliance in all directions. The diamond cut too deep only radiates light at side angles, reflecting poorly. In contrast the diamond cut too deep the diamond throws that highlighted light back poorly and only out at side angles.
Author Resource:- Derek Dashwood enjoys noticing positive ways we progress, the combining of science into the humanities to measure life at
loose diamonds
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