|ID||Type||Cut||Quality||Weight||Image||Cert.||Category||Price per Ct.||Description||%Discount||Lenght||Width||Depth||Total Price|
|29||Coral||Oval||A||22||12||Pear Shape||220||Click here||10||20cm||4||3||$660|
|19||Agate||Asscher||AAA||500||500||Asscher Cut||5800||Click here||500||500||500||500||$500|
|18||Agate||Asscher||AAA||1000||1000||Asscher Cut||1000||Click here||1000||1000||1000||1000||$100000|
|17||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Asscher Cut||Click here||$|
|16||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Radiant Cut||Click here||$|
|15||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Princess Cut||Click here||$|
|14||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Asscher Cut||Click here||$|
|13||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Pear Shape||Click here||$|
|12||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Oval Cut||Click here||$|
|11||Agate||Asscher||AAA||Emerald Cut||Click here||$|
Test stone description by ken
The Egyptians said that topaz was colored with the golden glow of the sun god. Legend has it that topaz dispels all enchantment and helps to improve eyesight. The ancient Greeks believed that it had the power to increase strength and make its wearer invisible in times of emergency. Early discoveries from Brazil in rich reddish cognac colors to vivid pinks, were used to grace the jewelry of the 18th and 19th Century Russian Czarinas, hence earning the moniker of \"Imperial Topaz.\" Topaz sometimes has the amber gold of fine cognac or the blush of a peach, and all the beautiful warm browns and oranges in between. Some rare and exceptional examples are pale pink to a sherry red. Topaz is found in Brazil, Mexico, Sri Lanka, Africa and China. The birthstone for November, topaz is a talisman for the sign of Sagittarius and is the suggested gift for the 23rd anniversary.
One of the first recorded references to sunstone dates back to the early 1500\'s. Pope Clement VII was said to have worn a stone that had a golden spot, which moved in relation to the heavens. Sunstone generally ranges in color from pale yellow to orange to reddish-orange. Tiny platelets of metallic mineral inside the gemstone often give off a glittery effect as light moves across the stone. Sunstone is the state stone of Oregon where many of the finest specimens are mined. They are a member of the feldspar group of mineral, specifically the plagioclase group. They are also found in Mexico, China, Namibia and Madagascar.
Velvety blue. Liquid blue. Evening-sky blue. Cornflower blue. Sapphire, beloved for centuries as the ultimate blue gemstone. The ancient Persian rulers believed that the earth rested on a giant sapphire and its reflection colored the heavens blue. Indeed, the very name in Latin, \"Sapphiru,\" means blue. But like the endless colors that appear in the sky, sapphire is also found in many, many other shades besides blue, from the gold of a sunrise, to the fiery reddish-orange of sunset, to the delicate violet of twilight. Sapphire may even resemble the pale white gloaming of an overcast day. These diverse colors are referred to as \"fancy\" color sapphires. A gift of a sapphire symbolizes a pledge of trust and loyalty. It is from this tradition that sapphire has long been a popular choice for engagement rings.
Celebrated in the Bible and in ancient Sanskrit writings as the most precious of all gemstones, rubies have been the prized possession of emperors and kings throughout the ages. Ruby\'s inner fire has been the inspiration for innumerable legends and myths, and to this day, no red gemstone can compare to its fiery, rich hues. It was believed wearing a fine red ruby bestowed good fortune on its owner - although the owner must have already had good fortune enough to possess such a rare and beautiful gemstone! Many people associate its brilliant crimson colors with passion and love, making ruby an ideal choice for an engagement ring. Ruby is the red variety of the corundum mineral species, while all other colors of corundum are called sapphire.
Revered as a symbol of hope, fidelity, and purity, opal was dubbed the Queen of Gems by the ancient Romans because it encompassed the colors of all other gems. Opal is prized for its unique play of color, the ability to diffract light into flashes of rainbow color. Opal occurs in different colors, ranging from semi-transparent to opaque. The most common is white opal. Crystal or water opal has a colorless body. The most valued variety, black opal, has a dark blue, gray, or black body color. Boulder opal combines precious opal with the ironstone in which it forms. Bright yellow, orange, or red fire opal are quite different from the other varieties of opal. Their day-glo tones, which are translucent to transparent, are beautiful with or without play of color. Opal, along with tourmaline, is the birthstone for October and the suggested gift for the fourteenth anniversary.
The ancient Romans theorized that moonstone, with its unearthly shimmer, was formed from frozen moonlight. This appealing gem variety does shine with a cool lunar light but it is the mineral feldspar, quite terrestrial in origin. The shimmer, which is called schiller or adularescence, is caused by the intergrowth of two different types of feldspar, with different refractive indexes. Moonstones come in a variety of colors. The body color can range from colorless to gray, brown, yellow, green, or pink. The clarity ranges from transparent to translucent. The best moonstone has a blue sheen, perfect clarity, and a colorless body color. Another related feldspar variety is known as rainbow moonstone. In this variety, the sheen is a variety of rainbow hues, from pink to yellow, to peach, purple, and blue.
Named from the French word for lemon, \"citron\" since citrine has a juicy lemon color. In ancient times, citrine was carried as a protection against snake venom and evil thoughts. Sunny and affordable, citrine can brighten almost any jewelry style, blending especially well with the yellow gleam of polished gold.
Seafaring Vikings used iolite to filter the haze and glare from their eyes. The power over the sun aided these fearless warriors in navigating the vast oceans upon which they sailed. The name is from the Greek \"los\", meaning violet. Iololite is , mined in India, Sri Lanka, Africa and Brazil, can be obtained in sizes up to 4 to 5 carats reasonably easily, although much larger gems have been found. It is commonly cut into traditional shapes, and its most desirable color is a rich violet-blue.
Like people, gems come in closely related families. One of the most important gem families is beryl. With a trace of chromium to bestow a fabulous green, beryl becomes emerald, the rare and valuable green gem. If instead, nature includes a trace of iron in one valence state, beryl is aquamarine. If the iron in beryl has a different valence state, it isn’t pale blue: it turns a rich golden yellow. Golden beryl is as brilliant as aquamarine, with a warm sunny color.