This fabulous modern 9ct Rose Gold Pink Sapphire and Diamond ring is a superb testimony to the craftsmanship of my supplier's goldsmith.
Lovely brilliant-cut Sapphires sit interspersed with exuberant Diamonds in a fabulous structural mount. She makes a wonderful statement piece to wear to any party, such glamourous style, and charisma!
Luxuriously set in 9ct Rose Gold, this striking ring would make a wonderful engagement, promise, or dress ring.
Available in sizes J-Q, and to order in Yellow & White Gold. This design is also available in Emerald, in Ruby, and in White Gold with Sapphires.
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Pure Gold as it comes out of the ground is yellow in colour. 9 and 18ct gold are alloys, containing gold and other metals. It is, therefore, possible to change the appearance of the gold by using different types of alloys. Many people believe that Rose Gold is old Gold and whilst it is true that copper has been used as an alloy for many years, possibly longer than using Silver, the colour of a Gold piece of jewellery has little to do with age, other than the styles of a certain era.
Always in demand but never in plentiful supply, the popularity of Pink Sapphire is soaring and has been for some time. Pink Sapphires share a colour border with Ruby – some Pink Sapphires are so close to this border that they’re termed ‘Hot Pink’. When looking into a Pink Sapphire you’ll be awestruck by the shimmering mass of beautiful hues and tones within. Although the lighter pinks are incredibly beautiful, the price of more vivid pinks, especially if the clarity is good, can be thousands of pounds per carat.
Diamonds are far from evenly distributed over the Earth. Clifford's rule states that they are almost always found in kimberlites on the oldest part of cratons, the stable cores of continents with typical ages of 2.5 billion years or more. Kimberlite pipes can be difficult to find. If they are visible in outcrops, the Diamonds are never visible because they are so rare. Finding kimberlites requires persistence, and only a small fraction contain Diamonds that are commercially viable. Since existing mines have lifetimes of as little as 25 years, there could be a shortage of new Diamonds in the future, making them a sensible investment.