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Emerald Fine Jewelry

Emerald fine jewelry can be worn for all types of occasions from casual to special events. Emerald jewelry is usually green in color, although shades range from blue-green to yellow-green.

What kind of gemstone is emerald?

Emerald is a typically green stone that can sometimes have different hues. The color of the emerald is considered the most important criteria for measuring its quality. Having a clear and a strong green hue makes an emerald top-quality. Hues can range from lime-green to blue-green but can also be yellow or blue.

What is fine jewelry?

Fine pieces, whether it be a ring, bracelet, necklace, or earrings, are ones that use authentic gemstones and precious metals. They are appropriate for important life events such as engagements and marriages. Because they have a sophisticated design, they are best worn for official occasions.

What are the precious metals used for fine pieces?

Fine pieces use only real precious metals. These include sterling silver and gold. The gold that is used in these pieces is usually 14 karats or 18 karats, but 22 karats can also be Seen. White gold is also commonly used; white gold is above 14 karats.

What other gemstones are used besides emerald?

Other gemstones that are typically used as small gems decorating the rest of the piece are diamonds and cubic zirconia. Cubic zirconia is a lab-created gem that resembles a diamond. The lack of color of these gems makes them a good accompaniment to the green emerald. Other small gems, like multi-colored tourmaline, may also be used.

How do you choose a ring and a bracelet size?

For bracelets, you will want to measure your wrist size using a string or a piece of paper. Mark the point where the measuring string overlaps. Depending on your preferred fitting style, you will add more inches to the wrist size you acquired. For a snug fit, add 1/4 to 1/2 of an inch. For a comfortable fit, add 3/4 to 1 inch to your wrist measurement. For a loose fit, add 1 1/4 inch.

To find your emerald ring size, measure the base of the finger using a string. Mark the place where it overlaps. There are comparable size charts on the internet where you can find your ring number using the millimeter measurement you derived from the string or by measuring the string length itself on a comparison chart.

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