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An intriguing mix of ornate metalwork and smooth surfaces! This ring is crafted from sterling silver and palladium with rhodium and accents of 18K yellow vermeil. It features a bridge-shaped 13 x 21mm reconstituted gemstone cabochon, in your choice of reconstitued red coral or turquoise. Encircled in two-tone filigree detailing, this ring has a regal, crown-like aura.
The total turquoise weight is 12.92ct, the total London blue topaz weight is 0.95ct and the total blue sapphire weight is 0.08ct (all approximate). Measures 1-1/8"L x 15/16"W. Setting height is 7/16". Features an under gallery for comfortable wear. Includes a gemstone information card.
Complete the look with the matching:
This product is a combination of sterling silver and palladium. Palladium is an alloy mixed with the sterling silver - it is not a coating. Regular sterling silver often contains copper which renders a soft metal that can show black tarnish. Replacing a portion of the copper with palladium infuses the silver with enhanced performance attributes. Sterling silver/ palladium alloy offers greater tarnish resistance than standard sterling silver and its increased metal hardness is similar to that of genuine 14K gold.
Part of the Gems En Vogue II Collection. All weights pertaining to diamond weights are minimum weights. Additionally, please note that many gemstones are treated to enhance their beauty. Click here for important information about gemstone enhancements and special care requirements.
Our Gold Embraced collections feature layers of precious 18K gold over sterling silver or bronze for a rich, lustrous, radiant finish everywhere you look and touch.
To care for your plated jewelry items:
Most people think the coral used in jewelry comes from South Pacific coral reefs such as the Great Barrier Reef off Australia. However, these coral reefs are formed by a different species than the coral that is traditionally used in jewelry. Most jewelry coral is found in the Mediterranean Sea or in the Pacific near Japan and Taiwan. It grows in ocean colonies of branches that look like underwater trees, and is found in a range of colors, including pale pink (called angelskin coral), orange, red (called noble coral), white and black. The most valued colors are deep red, black and pink. It is much softer than other gems, with a hardness of only 3.5 on the Mohs Scale. In jewelry-making, coral is often carved into beads or cameos, or can be left and polished in its natural branch-like form.
Among the most ancient of gem materials, coral has been used for adornment since prehistoric times. While coral inlays and ornaments have been found in Celtic tombs from the Iron Age, the gem also has a history of religious significance. It is one of the seven treasures in Buddhist scriptures, and coral rosaries are used by Tibetan Lamas.
Coral was long thought to be a powerful talisman that could stop bleeding, protect from evil spirits, and ward off hurricanes. Because it was believed that coral protected the wearer, it was a traditional gift to children. Coral was also believed to lose its powers once broken. Today, coral is the traditional 35th anniversary gift for married couples.
Pronounced “vermay,” vermeil is an electroplating process in which 14K gold or higher is coated over sterling silver. Officially designated by the jewelry industry, items may only be sold as vermeil if they have a minimum thickness of 100 millionths of an inch (2.5 microns) of gold over the silver. Over time, vermeil will wear off and therefore will require re-plating.
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