C. 1960 Vintage Tiffany Jewelry .35 ct. t.w. Emerald and .30 ct. t.w. Diamond Pin in 18kt Yellow Gold
C. 1960. From Tiffany jewelry, this wonderfully abstract .35 ct. t.w. emerald and .30 ct. t.w. diamond pin is bursting with energy and panache! This radiant pin will add great vintage style to a very fortunate lapel! Revolver safety. 18kt yellow gold pin. Exclusive, one-of-a-kind Estate Jewelry.
Product Details (for C. 1960 Vintage Tiffany Jewelry .35 ct. t.w. Emerald and .30 ct. t.w. Diamond Pin in 18kt Yellow Gold)
DROP: A dangling or stationary detail which "drops" from a bale, strand or earring backing.
1 1/2 inches
Necklace Drop Width:
1 3/4 inches
18KT: Karat (abbreviated kt or K) is a unit that indicates the purity of gold in the metal. 18kt is 75% gold. In Europe, 18K yellow gold is most favored and used in jewelry.
YELLOW GOLD: Gold is a precious metal with a natural yellow color. It is quite soft and often alloyed with other metals to increase its strength. The purity of the metal is indicated by a unit called a "karat," with 24kt having the highest percentage of natural gold.
POLISHED: A buffed-out finish used to produce a mirror-like shine.
REVOLVER: A safety that conceals the point of a pin and keeps it in place with a revolving lever mechanism.
HINGED: A bale with a hinge. The hinge allows the pendant to be placed on and taken off a chain easily and without sliding. Ideal for putting pendants on chains that have large clasps.
Diamond: The hardest and most brilliant of all gemstones, a diamond can make the heart race with its pure and fiery spark. An ancient symbol of love, a diamond is the preferred gemstone for tokens of affection, such as rings, earrings, necklaces and bracelets. Diamond is the birthstone for April.
(Quantity: 5, Shape & Cutting Style: Round Brilliant
BRILLIANT: A gemstone cut to enhance brilliance without sacrificing much carat weight. Typically has 58 facets.
, Color Grade: F-G
Color Grade F-G: Colorless to near-colorless
, Clarity: VS1-VS2
Clarity VS1-VS2: Very slightly included. Inclusions are observed with effort under 10x magnification, but can be characterized as minor.
, Weight: 0.30 ct. t.w.)