teemantsõrmuse hind Eestis ja mujal Euroopas

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Liitus: 19 Nov 2009 - 22:36
teemantsõrmuse hind Eestis ja mujal Euroopas
26 Detsember, 2009 - 19:03

Kas keegi on võrrelnud teemantsõrmuste hindasid Eestis ja muudes Euroopa riikides (nt Soome, Rootsi, Saksamaa jne)? Kas Eesti hinnad on tunduvalt kallimad kui teistes riikides?

Kui palju maksab Eestis keskmiselt 0,2-karaadine teemantsõrmus (ühe suure teemandiga)? Eesti internetilehekülgi vaadates on jäänud mulje, et 0,1 karaati maksab ca 10 000, 0,2 karaati üle 20 000 jne (kui tegemist on ühe kiviga, palju väikeseid kivikesi on kokku odavamad kui üks suur). Kas see reegel peab paika?
Tänan vastuste eest!

Kasutaja kati101 pilt
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Liitus: 4 Nov 2009 - 14:23
Re: teemantsõrmuse hind Eestis ja mujal Euroopas
31 Detsember, 2009 - 20:24

mulle jäi täna ühest ajakirjast silma teemantsõrmuse reklaam ja seal oli 0,9 karaadise teemantiga sõrmus 19500 NOK-i ehk siis eesti rahas umbes 35000. On see odav või kallis? Igatahes kui ma abielusõrmuseid olen vaatand, siis esmapilgul (klaasi all) tunduvad nad ilusad ja odavad,kuid katsudes ikka õhukesed ja nirud, juba parema kvaliteediga ja paksemad sõrmused on ikka kallid, ei ole leidnud omale normaalse hinnaga siit, seega tellin Eestist kullasepalt, väga normaalse hinnaga saan, siit foorumist leidsin kullasepa :-)

Kasutaja diantss pilt
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Liitus: 18 Veebr 2010 - 11:55
Re: teemantsõrmuse hind Eestis ja mujal Euroopas
2 Märts, 2010 - 11:23

Minu kihlatu sai 0,70 karaadise sormuse natuke ule 50 tuhande Londonist. Lasti sormus teha meie soovidele ja teemant telliti New Yorkist. Arge kunagi ostke tavalisest poest, hinnad on kallid ja sormuse kvaliteet ei ole hinda vaart!

Kasutaja kallaliilia pilt
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Liitus: 16 Jaan 2010 - 20:09
Re: teemantsõrmuse hind Eestis ja mujal Euroopas
1 Märts, 2010 - 21:08

The Five C's - Carat, Color, Clarity, Cut, and Diamond Cost

Although commonly thought to refer to the actual size of a diamond, a carat is actually a standard unit of measure that defines the weight of a diamond. One carat is equivalent to 200 milligrams. Carat sizes are also expressed as "points", with a one carat diamond equaling 100 points, a one-half carat diamond being 50 points, a three-quarter carat diamond being 75 points, and so on.

Although most people believe diamonds to be clear or colorless, the majority of diamonds are yellow, brown, and black. Most of those diamonds find their way into industrial purposes, (drill bits, saw blades, etc.) The rarest of all diamond colors are white (or colorless).

As prices of diamonds rise, the shift to diamonds with some body color increases. It is very common to find slightly brown (called "Top Light Browns") or yellow diamonds in today's jewelry. The whiter the diamond is, the more valuable the stone is.

Diamonds are graded for color face down, against a white background. Graders are looking at the actual body tone (hue) of the stone and comparing it to a set of master stones graded by the Gemological Institute of America. The diamond is then assigned a letter grade as seen on the accompanying chart. Most diamonds used for jewelry purposes fall into the Near Colorless Category - G to J

A diamond's clarity refers to the presence of identifying characteristics on and within the diamond. While most of these clarity characteristics are inherent qualities of the rough diamond and have been present since the earliest stages of the diamond crystal's growth below ground, a few clarity flaws are actually a result of the harsh stress that a diamond undergoes during the cutting process itself.

If you think about the incredible amount of pressure it takes to create a diamond, it's no surprise that many diamonds have clarity inclusions -- scratches, blemishes, air bubbles or non-diamond mineral material -- on their surface or inside. Diamonds with no or few inclusions and blemishes are more highly valued than those with less clarity, not just because they are more pleasing to the eye, but also because they are very rare.

Diamonds are graded for clarity under 10x loupe magnification. Clarity grades range from Internally Flawless, diamonds which are completely free of blemishes and inclusions even under 10x magnification, to Imperfect 3, diamonds which possess large, heavy blemishes and inclusions that are visible to the naked eye

First, don't confuse diamond "cut" with "shape." Shape refers to the general outward appearance of the diamond, (such as round, emerald, or pear). When a diamond jeweler (or a diamond certificate) says "cut," that's a reference to the diamond's reflective qualities, not the shape (or at least it should be, we have found that even some "jewelers" don't appear to know the difference between "cut" and "shape").

Diamond cut is perhaps the most important of the four Cs, so it is important to understand how this quality affects the properties and values of a diamond. A good cut gives a diamond its brilliance, which is that brightness that seems to come from the very heart of a diamond. The angles and finish of any diamond are what determine its ability to handle light, which leads to brilliance.

When a diamond is well-cut, light enters through the table and travels to the pavilion where it reflects from one side to the other before reflecting back out of the diamond through the table and to the observer's eye. This light is the brilliance we mentioned, and it's this flashing, fiery effect that makes diamonds so mesmerizing.