Mogok Ruby

Mugo Ruby

Purchase Natural Mogok Burma Ruby Gems: Graff Ruby comes from the Mogok mine in Myanmar. Category-value, price and jewellery information For good reason, jewels are one of the most loved pieces of jewellery. These gemstone qualities of aluminium oxide are extremely long-lasting and one of the few types of gemstone whose colour achieves a lively satiety. Finest grade jewels are some of the most precious stones, with recordbreaking rates of over $100,000 per karat.

To sort a ruby exactly, you have to know a lot about it, and there is a lot to know about it. Ruby can be produced by various techniques, among them melting flames, the Czochralski method, soldering agents and hydrothermals. Also, the ruby is treated more than almost any other gemstone.

Ruby is the most precious member of the Korund line. Big jewels in precious stone can be more precious than comparable gemstones and are certainly more rare. The number of smaller, 1-3 carats of sapphire is relatively high, in comparison to the shortage of even small precious stone grade jewels. This means that even these smaller bricks have a relatively high value.

Ed. listing a broad palette of wholesaling rates for facetted gemstone jewels. Pricing depends on colour, height, origin and clearness: from $100 to $15,000/ct. The Myanmar or Myanmar rocks in dimensions from to 1 carats with a slight purple colour and slight inclusion ranges from $300 to $3,000/ct.

Most of the jewels are indigenous to their home state. High-quality ruby granulate is strictly monitored and seldom comes to special milling tools. Sometimes such indigenous rocks are ground to individual dimensions, albeit with a reduction in size and diam. Individually ground and regrooved bricks are usually more per karat.

There are even violet and lilac Sapphire with a hint of Cr and show these lines). EnclosuresNatural rubies: silks, rutil pins that normally cross at an angel of 60 degrees. Cubic zirconia with halos of deep cracks, finger prints, hexagonal growing strokes, colour-zoneing. Anthropomorphic rubies: see "Synthetics" below. The ruby is ruby white alumina. Signs of chrome paint.

The other colour variations of aluminium oxide are called sapphires. According to their chrome and ferric contents, the ruby has a colour scale that comprises pink, violet, orange and browny shades of red. Microelements in the ruby varies with the geological formations from which the ruby originates. For this reason, sometimes words like "Burmese" (Myanmar) or "Thai" (Thailand) are used to describe the colour of rocks from these places.

However, colour is not always an indicator of origins. There' s an old jest about dubious stones: whether it's a ruby or a rose sauna will depend on whether you're the purchaser or the vendor. The majority of government agencies are expecting a mid to mid deep ruby colour. Brighter rocks are referred to as rose sapphires.

There is, however, no general consensus on how to define the boundary between the ruby and the sapphire. There are few gemstones with as much legend, tradition and romanticism around them as ruby. When the gemmology sciences evolved, many historical important stones, such as the famous Black Prince's Ruby of Great Britain's Kronjuwelen, were identified as other precious stones, mostly scarlet spinel.

Whereas high-quality ruby is usually facetted for jewellery, lower-grade ruby raw is used in large amounts for pearls, woodcarvings and other decorative items. The overall colour can often, but not always, give an indication of the ruby's origins. Myanmar (formerly Burma) rocks are prone to purple colours.

The colour of Thailand rocks is brownish-red. Ruby fluoresces in long or shorter wavelengths. Burmese ruby often fluoresces so strongly that the effect can also be felt in the sun. In general, this characteristic is missing in Thailand stone. Due to the inclusion of ruins in the six-dimensional crystalline array of a ruby, both the ruby and the sapphire can have asterisms or the "star effect".

When the rutil is sufficiently plentiful and accurately positioned, a correct carbon cut can lead to asterisks. Enclosures can also help to determine the origin of a ruby. For more information, see our articles on the origin of jewels and saphires. In the early 1900s, alumina gems, both ruby and sapphire, were synthesised by a single flaming method.

It was the uncomfortable job of many jewellers and gemmologists to tell the proud heirs of their grandmothers' esteemed ruby ring or brooch that they contain flaming fused bricks of more emotional than comercial value. It is hard for anyone to find such rocks, except the best people.

The ruby has a long tradition of improvement. As a rule, the bricks are heated at high temperatures and cooled in a monitored manner. It can dissolve silks (rutile inclusions) and can also enhance hue and colour nuance. This type of treatment can only be seen on rocks whose remaining deposits show symptoms of thermal stresses.

Really pure bricks give no indication and cannot be proven to be a true colour. This is why warming does not reduce the value of ruby gemstones dramatically. You can find further information on ruby improvements under Corundum treatments. Though Asia has always been the largest manufacturer of ruby gemstones, there are many other resources, among them the United States, Australia and most recently Africa.

The origin definitely influences the value of ruby. Myanmar rocks usually have the highest price. In the Mogok area, a mine area is the main spring for precious stone grade jewels. It is home to some of the best jewels ever found. Mogok ruby is often found in abundant stains and whirls.

{\a6} (Color zonation may happen occasionally). The Mogok ruby keeps colour in almost all light conditions, which helps to meet the demands for these gems. Mogok ruby raw is usually in the form of well-proportioned bricks. Besides facetted stone, Mogok also manufactures the best stellar ruins in the whole wide range. Precious stone qualitiy ruins began to appear on a much larger scale in the Möng Hsu area of Myanmar in the late-90s.

Möng Hsu jewels are a deep, luminous colour with a deep black heart. This gemstones were often processed at very high temperature to intensify their colour. Whereas traditional thermal processing is a common practise in the sector, the effect of heating on Möng Hsu Rubine to improve its colour has caused some controversies in the sector.

Doubts were expressed not only about the general thermal process, but also about whether Möng Hsu Ruby should be differentiated from other Myanmarubies. Ruby comes from Nanyazeik in the Kachin state of Myanmar. One of the best jewels in the whole wide range comes from Sri Lanka's gemstone gravel.

High-quality Sri Lankan red wines are practically undistinguishable from their Mogok brothers, but most are prone to violet or rose. Like Sri Lanka-Sapphire the colour collects in large rocks. Rocks of five carat or more can be very beautiful. Because of the bipyramidal form of the raw material, many rocks are ground with gazebos that are too low.

The ruby of Sri Lanka is highly luminous and stars are very widespread. Madeagascar mainly manufactures delicate blues and rosessapphire. Also two important ruby occurrences were found. The Vatomandry is said to make the better rock paler and paler (more like Myanmar ), while the Andilamena rock is a little bit more dark and not so sober.

Scarlet husk in some parts indicates that there may be asteroids. Kenyan and Tanzanian rocks are great when they are pure, but bevelled materials are scarce. As in Myanmar, much of this is highly reflective. No starstones are made from these occurrences. From the mid-1990s, landmines near Songea began to manufacture materials with a garnet -red colour towards oranges.

Although this is a kind of ruby, it is rare due to its high ferrousness. Jegdalek field in Afghanistan has manufactured ruby that ranks with delicate mogok rocks, but facet materials are scarce. Many of these rocks contain small areas of bluish colour, similar to those of the ruby of Vietnam.

There are no starstones made here. Ruby's major draw from Thailand and Cambodia is its high degree of clearness, but the low crystals usually produce too low crystals. Because of the high ferric concentration, which dampens the fluorescent effect, most of these jewels have a pomegranate colour. There is a complete shortage of light-diffusing silken enclosures in these rocks, so that no stars can be found here.

Only those facettes in Thai/Cambodian rubies in which the entire interior reflection of pure color will be a deep-yellow. Thailändische rocks are actually less violet than most Myanmar-Rubins. Myanmar-like robinies, however, appear all over the rock in it. In 1962-1990, with the fall in Myanmar output, the Chinese ruby industry was reduced to Thai/Cambodian ruby.

Thailan / Kambodian ruby is only accepted if no good materials from Myanmar are available. Sometimes one hears testimonies that Kampuchean rocks are better than those from across the Thailand frontier. Bangladesh is a relatively new resource for ruby. In the 80s, a goatherd found ruby in the hills.

As a rule, the clearness of the Nepali ruby is low to medium commercially, although there are gemstonerystals. The colour is often strongly zoniert, clear reddish to pink-purple-reddish. More than 3 million carat ruby and rose saphire were extracted from a Vietnamesian reservoir between November 1989 and March 1990. The news quickly became widespread in the retail sector that the colour of the best materials was similar to that of Myanmar.

In contrast to the Mogok fabric, however, the clearness of the Egyptian ruby is usually lower, with a few eye-clean gemstones. Vietnam's best ruby is approaching the delicate Mogok, but since the early 90s most have been tending towards rose. Today, little bevel workmanship is used. The cabochons themselves seldom compete with Möng Hsu's.

A little pink stellar is also made. More information about Ruby from this and other parts of the globe can be found in our Ruby and Sapphire Origin section. New York Museum of Natural History: 100 carat (de Long stell ruby).  British Museum of Natural History (London): Ruby of 690 gram (Myanmar).

7 ct Rosser Reeves Stern Ruby (red, Sri Lanka); 50. 3-Karat (violet-red Sternrubin, Sri Lanka); 33. 8 ct ("red star", Sri Lanka). Burmese Cristal, 196. Crown jewels of Iran: 84 Myanmar ruby cabins, up to 11 ct. in all. Among the historic jewels are: a 400-karat Myanmar raw material of 70 and 45 ct, a 304-karat raw material found around 1890, the Chhatrapati manik ruby and the 43-karat peace ruby.

A ruby is not always recognizable by its colour. Sri Lanka or Ceylon, brighter in colour, often more brillant than Myanmar or Tai-Ruby. Sternrubin, contains rocks that are too bright or too violet to call ruby if they are sheer. Thin or Siamese, deep reddish to brown or magenta.

In the 1950s, under the brand name "Linde Stars", artificial corundum stars were very much in demand and are still produced today. Gemstones marketed as "Serengeti Rubies", "River Rubies" and "Cape Rubies" are not real robin. Relatively neat bricks do not require any particular maintenance or maintenance.

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