If you are in the market for a ring or a new piece of diamond jewelry, you may want to consider buying loose diamonds and having them set. There are several advantages to buying diamonds this way, and finding them in your price range is probably easier than you think.
Loose diamonds can be purchased individually or in a group. They offer the same quality as the diamonds found in diamond jewelry, but with several advantages. The first advantage is price. Loose diamonds tend to be less expensive than diamonds that have been set into jewelry.
You just have to select the cut that you want and have your jeweler find diamonds that fit those criteria. You can also shop for diamonds online and save even more. Online jewelry stores don’t have the same type of overhead that offline stores do, so they can often afford to offer lower prices.
Buying diamonds loose also allows you to be creative with your jewelry. It is very easy to customize your jewelry when you buy your this way. If you find a style or design that you like, and you can’t seem to find it available, you can purchase your diamonds and have a jeweler custom create a piece to mimic the jewelry that you like. A good jeweler will also be able to take several different designs and create a totally custom piece with your diamonds, if you prefer.
Loose diamonds allow you to get the most out of your purchase. If you are on a budget, you can probably afford a larger diamond than what you can afford in a setting. You can purchase your larger diamond and then work on getting it set in a jewelry piece of your choice.
When you shop for diamonds, you need to keep the “four C’s” in mind. These are standards for quality that are set for diamonds by independent gemologist associations. The four C’s stand for Clarity, Cut, Color and Carat. The clarity of your diamonds will be ranked on a scale of flawless to I3. The cut can range from the familiar round cut diamond to the more unique cut corner trillion diamonds. Colored diamonds are becoming more popular, but most people look for clear, colorless diamonds. The carat is the weight of the diamond. The other factors that you need to consider when looking for loose diamonds are the average width, the total depth, the pavilion, the culet, the symmetry and polish.
Buying loose diamonds allows you to get the most out of your diamond jewelry. You can get better quality diamonds in their loose form, have them set in a custom design especially created for you and get exactly what you are looking for.
Jamie Jefferson publishes the latest coupons and specials for loose diamonds. Visit her sites today to find the latest Mondera Coupons.
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Image by Pixlab.co.za Alternative Names: English (Rob 6): Blackeyed Bulbul English (Rob 7): Dark-capped Bulbul English: Garden Bulbul, Dark-capped Bulbul, Common Bulbul Scientific: Pycnonotus barbatus German: Gelbsteißbülbül French: Bulbul aux yeux noirs Indigenous: iPhothwe(Z),iPogota(Z),Ikhwebula(X),Mburukutji(K),Rankgwetšhe(NS),Bwoto(Sh),Chigwenhure(Sh),Mugweture(Sh),Hlakahlotana(SS),Bokota(Ts),Byitana(Ts),Phyandlane(Ts),Rramorutiakolê(Tw) Scientific Explained: pycnonotus: Greek pyknos, dense or compact; n(ton, the back. Measurements: Length 20-22 cm; wing (86 male) 89,5-98,7-107, (80 female) 86-94,2-103,5; tail (60 male) 78-88,4-99, (51 female) 74,5-84,3-97,5; tarsus (55) 20-23; culmen (60 male) 17,5-20,4-23, (51 female) 18,5-19,8-22. Weight (109 male) 26-40,4-49,5 g, (91 female) 29-35,8-44,8 g, (989 unsexed) 21,1-38,6-52,9 g. Bare Parts: Iris dark brown; eyering, bill, legs and feet black. Identification: Size smallish; head black, slightly crested; no coloured eye wattle (diagnostic; wattle white in Cape Bulbul, orange to red in Redeyed Bulbul); back greyish brown; breast dark brown, shading to whitish belly; undertail lemon yellow. Immature: Duller and paler than adult; back tinged buff or rusty. Voice: Lively liquid notes, indistinguishable from those of other Pycnonotus bulbuls; klip, klop, kollop and variations; repeated klip, klip, klip; nasal chirrik chirrik alarm notes. Distribution: Africa and Arabia; in s Africa confined to moister E, NE and N. Status: Very common resident. Habitat: Woodland, forest edge, riverine bush, dense montane scrub (e.g. Leucosidea), exotic plantations, gardens, parks. Habits: Usually in pairs; sometimes in loose groups at good food source. Highly vocal, restless and conspicuous; often calls from top of bush or tree. Forages arboreally, picking fruit and gleaning insects from leaves; also feeds on ground and hawks insects in flight. Calls loud alarm in presence of cat, snake or mongoose, usually attracting other bird species. Food: Fruit, nectar, insects, small lizards. Breeding: Season: September to April throughout s Africa (mainly September-December). Nest: Neat strong, often thin-walled cup of dry grass, plant fibres, rootlets and small twigs; lined with finer materials and hair; 2-12 m above ground in fork of tree, often far from trunk. Clutch: (178) 2-2,6-3 eggs (usually 3; one clutch of 6 probably laid by 2 females). Eggs: White to pale pink, spotted, speckled and blotched with dark red, purplish, brown and grey; measure (221) 22,4 x 16,3 (19,8-25,6 x 15,2-18,1). Incubation: 12-14 days by female only (male rarely incubates, but feeds female on nest). Nestling: 10-12 days in S Africa, 15-17 days in Zimbabwe; fed by both parents.
Image from page 212 of "Electric railway review" (1906)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images Identifier: electricrailwayr162amer Title: Electric railway review Year: 1906 (1900s) Authors: American Street and Interurban Railway Association Subjects: Street-railroads Electric railroads Publisher: Chicago : Wilson Co Contributing Library: Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh Digitizing Sponsor: Lyrasis Members and Sloan Foundation View Book Page: Book Viewer About This Book: Catalog Entry View All Images: All Images From Book Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book. Text Appearing Before Image: e of the ordinary type.The weights are per foot of double-track structure. The track construction of the subway is unique in thatthere is no loose ballast. The concrete foundations which areprovided, as shown in the cross-section of the subway floorpermit perfect draining and will enable the floor of the sub-way to be cleaned as thoroughly and easily as any other por-tion of the tunnel. This it is believed will result in improvedconditions, as compared with other tunnels where loose bal-last is used for the tracks, as dust and oil can be readily September, 190G. ELECTRIC RAILWAY REVIEW washed out and the disagi-eeable odor of the oil which wouldaccumulate in loose ballast is eliminated. For the express and local tracks the construction is dif-ferent. For the express tracks beams are built up of channelsections. To the top flanges of the channels forming the sidesthere are bolted short ties (2 feet long) spaced 2 feet between NEW LINE OF THE TOLEDO PORT CLINTON & LAKE-SIDE RAILWAY. Text Appearing After Image: Track Construction Philadelphia Rapid Transit Company—SolidSteel Floor for Supporting Concrete Covering and Track. centers on which the rail is laid. The rail is fastened to thetie by clips and screw spikes. The interior of the beams andthe space about them is filled with concrete shaped and slopedto provide drainage channels. Sumps with openings 2x3 feetare located every 500 feet. For the local tracks there Is used a chair constructionsimilar to the companys standard in paved streets, ex-cept that T-rail instead of grooved rail is used. Cementis brought up flush to the top of the rail outside of the tracksand up to the lower surface of the head between the rails. The Toledo Port Clinton & Lakeside Railway Companyis soon to begin operating cars over its own tracks justcompleted on private right of way from Genoa to Toledo,a distance of 13 miles. Since the company built Itsrailway from Marblehead to Genoa its cars have been oper-ated jointly with the Lake Shore Electric Railway C Note About Images Please note that these images are extracted from scanned page images that may have been digitally enhanced for readability - coloration and appearance of these illustrations may not perfectly resemble the original work.
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