joseph begay
by on July 14, 2020
Rings are statement pieces. They are an expression of a person's style. Even being very lightweight, they will bring weight to your look. They add sophistication and flair to your clothes and complement other jewellery you are wearing. Structure Though a ring is always a circle because no other shape could adorn our fingers more perfectly and comfortably, the types of wedding ring bands have taken different forms over the ages. Wedding ring bands can be any of the following types: • D shaped- D shaped ring band is flat on the inside but curved on the outside. • Traditional court- Curved on both the inside and outside • Flat- Flat on both the inside and outside • Flat-Court- Flat on the exterior, curved on the interior • Double -comfort- Curved and rounded edges • Halo- Circular profile • Flat sided court- Curved on the interior and flat on the exterior • Concave- Curved on the inside with a groove around the outside To make a ring band, any of the materials from yellow gold, rose gold, white gold, platinum or silver. Wedding ring bands have also shifted towards unusual shapes of stones than traditional shapes like cushion-shaped, princess shape, pear, oval, heart, marquise and many more. Ring bands can have a mix of metals, a blend of different coloured stones and multiple diamonds. Settings The setting of a ring band is one of the most salient characteristics that play a substantial role in the value of the ring. The prong setting consists of four to six metal claws (pongs) holding the stone in place. Among the prong setting, the solitaire setting is most popular that consists of a single statement stone and other optional tiny stones. The tiffany setting implemented the prong setting but comprised of a single stone on a bare metal band. The bezel setting holds the crystal within a rim. In the channel setting, stones are held adjacent to each other inside grooves on a channel.
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