Beverly Diamonds Rings
Brilliance is an essential attribute of a beautiful diamond and has 2 components; brightness and contrast. The bright diamonds in Beverly Diamonds Rings return lots of light from the surroundings back up through the crown to a ‘face up’ observer. If light from above leaks out the back of a diamond, naturally it has less brightness. But light that enters and leaves in the face up direction is wasted because your head blocks the lights. Diamonds that are too deep or very shallow do this -they have areas that act like a mirror back to the viewer; they return less light and so they have less brightness.
Beverly Diamonds Rings are only the best and brightest on the market, but that’s not all we care about. To be brilliant, a diamond needs more than just brightness. Consider the contrast of a chess board, although it has only 1/2 the light return of a sheet of white paper, it appears brighter, especially when it is moved because it ‘scintillates’. Beverly Diamonds Rings feature beautifully symmetrical diamonds in order to show the most fire. Fire or dispersed light appears as flashes of rainbow colors. You see more fire in darker environments like restaurants that have just a few point light sources or just a flickering candle. Fire is also a result of a diamond’s symmetry and proportions. There are several factors that greatly influence the amount of fire a diamond produces such as star facet length, lower girdle facet length, pavilion angle, facet junctions, the angle at which light enters the diamond, and the angle of the light rays as they exit the diamond.
Diamond experts have known for a long time that steep crown angles and small tables (like ‘old cut’ diamonds) produce more fire. But this combination also produces less light return. Less light return makes it easier to see fiery flashes that might otherwise be swamped by bright white sparkles; this is one reason is why old cut diamonds and some fancy cuts appear to have a lot of fire. Beverly Diamonds Rings have a wide array of cuts and sizes, making them one of the top competitors in the diamond industry. Scintillation is the intense sparkles in a diamond as it moves. Black and white sparkles of scintillation show well in flood lit or office lighting environments where fire can be totally absent. Under pin point or spot lights fire also adds to scintillation. Ideally a diamond has many pleasing flashes spread across the surface of the stone, with few dull dead patches, like those in Beverly Diamonds Rings.