Total no. of diamonds- 1
Total weight - 0.62 carats = 62 cents with weight certificate
Diamond Shape – Round
Diamond Clarity – I1
Diamond Colour - H
Diamond Origin - Africa
best to make rasi stone
Due to different resolutions and settings of the Monitors the item may vary from the picture which is magnified.
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When gemologist inspect diamonds for overall quality, they must painstakingly determine the clarity of the diamond. Using a 10x magnification loupe, gemologist determine the size, type, and position of the imperfections.
Members of the industry refer to these imperfections in diamond clarity as "inclusions." Gemologists then put the diamond into one of the following classifications based on the results of their inspection:
Within the VVS, VS, and SI classifications there are additional gradations denoted by a number 1 or 2. For the included class, the subdivisions are denoted with a number from 1 to 3. Because most diamonds have flaws, a flawless diamond and nearly flawless diamond (clarity between FL and VVS2) is considered particularly rare and are consequently particularly pricey.
Flawless: No internal flaws. Very rare and very expensive diamond.
Internally Flawless: No internal flaws.Also very rare and very expensive.
Very, Very Slightly Included: Extremely difficult to see inclusions under 10x magnification. Rare and expensive.
Very Slightly Included: Inclusions are not visible to the unaided eye. High quality.
Slightly Included: Inclusions are visible under 10x magnification. Good quality diamond.
Included: Inclusions and flaws visible to the naked eye.
Diamond color has a significant impact on its value. The color scale ranges from D to Z, from colorless to light yellow, respectively.
The farther from colorless the grade of a diamond, the less rare and therefore less valuable it is. When buying a diamond, take into consideration that it is often very difficult to detect the difference between a colorless diamond (D-F) and a near colorless diamond (G-H), especially when it is mounted in jewelry. Diamonds with a J-Z color grade usually have yellow shading that can be detected by the naked eye.
Diamonds also come in a range of natural fancy tones, such as blue, pink, green, and red. Such diamonds have so much color that they are not graded on the normal scale D-Z. Believe it or not, these fancy diamonds are particularly rare, and like their colorless counterparts, can also come attached to a high price tag.
Absolutely colorless diamond. The highest color grade, which is extremely rare.
Colorless. Minimal traces of color that can only detected by an expert gemologist. Also, a very rare diamond.
Colorless. Slight colour, which can only be detected by an expert gemologist, but still considered a "collarless" grade.
Near-colorless. Color noticeable when compared to diamonds of better grades, but these grades offer excellent value.
Near-colorless. Color slightly detectable.
Noticeable to the untrained eye.
Easily Noticeable to the untrained eye.
Very Easily Noticeable to the untrained eye.
A bluish glow that comes from a stone exposed to ultraviolet light. The effect of fluorescence depends on the combination of the color of the stone in question and the strength of the fluorescence. Faint fluorescence has very little effect on a stone of any color. Medium blue fluorescence and strong blue fluorescence can have a positive effect on stones of low color (J or worse). The fluorescence actually has the effect of making the stone look closer to near colourless. On stones of high color (D-G), strong or medium blue fluorescence can make the stone look milky instead of colourless or near colorless.
A carat is the unit of measurement which the jewelry industry uses to weigh a diamond. One carat is equal to 0.20 grams. Often diamond weight is declared in points. One carat is equal to 100 points. Thus, a 0.75 carat diamond is equivalent to 75 points