Phantom Quartz faceted Pendant

Phantom Quartz faceted Pendant
Phantom Quartz faceted Pendant

Phantom Quartz faceted Pendant

This is a very clear fine cut Phantom Quartz Pendant. Green phantom quartz makes it easy to attract wealth so it has become a businessman's favorite.

It helps to improve thinking, opens your mind and has great power for wealth-gathering.

It is a very good gemstone to accumulate wealth and have a prosperous business after hard work. 

This is a very well-cut Phantom Quartz Pendant, it is based cut on a triangle in the center, with equal seven-sided cuts on both sides, containing multiple layers of green phantom, purity energy ~ worth collecting!

PE-8045U

QRC
(LxWxH) 23x30x15mm
12.4g (~0oz)
Ships in 2 Bus. Days
 Faceted  Phantom Quartz  Quartz

Faceted

Facets are flat faces on geometric shapes. The organization of naturally occurring facets was key to early developments in crystallography, since they reflect the underlying symmetry of the crystal structure. Gemstones commonly have facets cut into them in order to improve their appearance.

Of the many hundreds of facet arrangements that have been used, the most famous is probably the round brilliant cut, used for diamond and many colored gemstones. This arrangement of 57 facets was calculated by Marcel Tolkowsky in 1919. Slight improvements have been made since then, including the addition of a 58th facet (a culet) on the bottom of the stone. Since this is calculated to show maximum brilliance, round diamonds are rarely cut in any other arrangement, although recently the Princess cut is becoming popular. Other cuts, including "rose" cuts, are most typically found in antique jewelry. See diamond cuts for an in-depth discussion and diagrams of various shapes and ways of cutting faceted stones.

The art of cutting a gem with facets is a very precise activity. The aim with a faceted cut is to produce an article that sparkles with internally reflected light, and that shows off the "fire" of the stone. Accordingly, only transparent or translucent stones are usually faceted.

The angles between each facet are precisely calculated. As the aim is to maximise the effect of the internal reflections, these angles depend on the refractive index of the material. This means that although the name and general shape of a particular cut may be the same between different materials, the actual angles will be slightly different, for the maximum effect.

Thus, although cubic zirconia and rock crystal may look similar to diamond, and all can be cut in a round brilliant cut, the angles must be different to produce the same optical effects. Additionally, as diamond has a refractive index significantly higher than the other natural transparent stones, it can have a much greater sparkle than other materials.

While some facets can be cut by cleavage, specialised machines are used for cutting arbitrary facets. These consist of two main features:

a flat abrasive, usually diamond dust of precise size bonded onto a metal disk (called 'laps') or carried by an oily fluid on a smooth metal or ceramic disk, and
a system for holding a stone onto the disk at a precise angle and position.
This usually requires the stone to be attached to a holder or dop, which is then placed in an indexed vice. This allows progressively finer abrasives to be used without disrupting the orientation of the stone. The final abrasive must be smaller than the wavelength of light, so that the scratches it creates are invisible. Modern machines tend to have indexed gears for moving the stone, so that rotating the stone to cut the next facet can be more precisely controlled.

An older machine called the jamb peg faceting machine used wooden dop sticks of precise length. By placing one end into one of many precisely located holes in the jamb peg, the other end, with the stone, could be precisely placed onto the lap. These machines took considerable skill to use effectively.

Much less commonly, faceters use cylindrical machines, which leave concave facets. This technique is most noticeably used around the gem's girdle.


Phantom Quartz



Phantom usually occurs in rock crystal, but is also found in smoky , , and . Rock crystal is transparent and colorless . It commonly occurs inside veins where it crystallizes in rock cavities known as vugs or pockets Phantom crystal shapes can sometimes be seen in the interior of , outlining an earlier stage of the crystal's formation.



These phantoms are usually composed of other minerals such as chlorite, goethite or hematite are composed of other varieties of such as milky , smoky or even which form on most or all of the surfaces of the crystal at a particular point in time during its growth, after which the crystal resumes its crystallization enclosing the phantom crystal outline within itself.

Phantom is recognized by its characteristic phantom crystal within itself. It can be identified as by its crystal habit, transparency, hardness, and glassy luster.





  • $11550

      
      

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