Diamonds. Friday , February 17th , 2017 - 22:00:08 PM
After being extracted by any of the mining methods described above, the diamondiferous rock is crushed, to extract manageable chunks from it. Next, it is mixed with ferrosilicon slurry and through a technique called Dense Medium Separation (DMS). Diamond-rich concentrate is separated from it, using centrifugal techniques. At this stage, the concentrate is crushed even more, to extract diamonds. Using X-rays, laser sorters, and other techniques that exploit the properties of diamonds, they are finally separated from the concentrate, to be cut and polished.
The more scaring it has, the nicer the stick. That's what to look for when out "hunting" for good pieces. The ones that are really scared up. The stuff seems to grow like weeds. Although, when looking for the first time, it doesn't look much like the finished product. It's best to have someone point it out for you to get you going. Once you cut and peel a few it'll be easy to identify. Pealing the bark off is kind of a hassle but if done at the right time of year it's not bad.
Secondly, moissanite does not have the same optical qualities as diamond and there are several indicators that make them easy to spot with the naked eye for an experienced practitioner. It is difficult to produce a pure white moissanite and they often appear slightly green when viewed in natural light. Also, moissanite has significantly higher radiance and brilliance factors then natural diamond, causing them to appear 'too sparkly' to some. Overall though, moissanite is a beautiful synthetic diamond choice.
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