Beryl Ruby Ring
Beryl ruby ring is a rare treasure, 100 percent natural eye clean and flawless. Natural Beryl weighs over .86 carats and has a brilliant canary yellow color. Flanked with two sparkling natural ruby’s weighing .10 carats each and are eye clean with perfect clarity. The setting of this ring is sterling silver. Rhodium bonded to prevent tarnish, this ring is currently a size 7 but can be custom sized to fit. To see a video of this beryl ruby ring in natural light please visit https://www.instagram.com/p/BjnObTdFOfG/?taken-by=greengemcompany
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Beryl is also known as Heliodor, which is named after the Greek words for sun “helios” and gift “doron”. The sunny yellow color of this beryl lives up to its name. Although it isn’t well known, Golden beryl has an illustrious pedigree. 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. You might not even realize that beryl comes in other colors.
Because golden beryl is largely unknown, it is much more affordable than aquamarine. Golden beryl gemstones are an excellent choice for jewelry due to their hardness, toughness, and resistance to corrosive substances. Gemstone lovers are finally beginning to discover this fine gem, and as a result golden beryl is becoming an increasingly popular gemstone for jewelry.
Ruby is the red variety of the mineral corundum, one of the hardest minerals on Earth, of which the sapphire is also a variety. Pure corundum is colourless. Slight traces of elements such as chrome, iron, titanium or vanadium are responsible for the colour. These gemstones have excellent hardness. On the Mohs scale their score of 9 is second only to that of the diamond. Only red corundum is entitled to be called ruby, all other colours being classified as sapphires. The close relationship between the ruby and the sapphire has only been known since the beginning of the 19th century. Up to that time, red garnets or spinels were also thought to be rubies. (That, indeed, is why the ‘Black Ruby’ and the ‘Timur Ruby’, two of the British Crown Jewels, were so named, when they are not actually rubies at all, but spinels.)
Ruby, this magnificent red variety from the multi-coloured corundum family, consists of aluminium oxide and chrome as well as very fine traces of other elements – depending on which deposit it was from. In really fine colours and good clarity, however, this gemstone occurs only very rarely in the world’s mines. Somewhat paradoxically, it is actually the colouring element chrome which is responsible for this scarcity. True enough, millions of years ago, when the gemstones were being created deep inside the core of the Earth, chrome was the element which gave the ruby its wonderful colour. But at the same time it was also responsible for causing a multitude of fissures and cracks inside the crystals. Thus only very few ruby crystals were given the good conditions in which they could grow undisturbed to considerable sizes and crystallise to form perfect gemstones
Red for ruby. Ruby-red. The most important thing about this precious stone is its colour. It was not for no reason that the name ‘ruby’ was derived from the Latin word ‘rubens’, meaning ‘red’. The red of the ruby is incomparable: warm and fiery. Two magical elements are associated with the symbolism of this colour: fire and blood, implying warmth and life for mankind. So ruby-red is not just any old colour, no, it is absolutely undiluted, hot, passionate, powerful colour. Like no other gemstone, the ruby is the perfect way to express powerful feelings. Instead of symbolising a calm, controlled affection, a ring set with a precious ruby bears witness to that passionate, unbridled love that people can feel for each other.