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LUVENTE Diamond Tennis Bracelet - 14K White Gold

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SKU: 90-01334


You will be excited to wear this fashion jewelry line from New York, LŪVENTE.  

LŪVENTE is a premium brand designed for the most sophisticated buyer with an appreciation for the finer things in life. A brand that promises to capture your imagination, and adorn you in luxury.  It is jewelry to commemorate all of life’s cherished moments, a Birthday, Anniversary, Valentine’s Day, Mother’s Day, Graduation, or Christmas/Holiday Season.  Seize the moment with LŪVENTE.  

LŪVENTE jewelry encapsulates the perfect balance of art and wearability that is certain to capture your style and individuality.  A jewelry collection characterized by unique diamond and gemstone jewelry that will not stand to be locked away from the world in your jewelry box. LŪVENTE specializes in transforming classic designs into unique jewelry that showcases true modern art; worn close to your face, and your heart.

This LŪVENTE Diamond Tennis Bracelet is crafted in 14K White Gold and features a total of (58) Round Brilliant Diamonds totaling 6.63 carats that are SI in Clarity, G-H in Color. The bracelet has a Total Weight of 14.26 grams.

LŪVENTE’s premier jewelry line also boasts a line of fine jewelry mounted with your favorite gemstones that embody the beauty of nature.  Finally, a custom jewelry collection that synthesizes the most intricate details and a full spectrum of colored gemstones to accentuate the beauty of your birthstone jewelry.

No piece of LŪVENTE jewelry is fit for pandora’s box!  

LŪVENTE cares just as much about quality as they do about their flawless designs.  LŪVENTE Jewelry comes with a Lifetime Warranty that guarantees quality, workmanship, and authenticity for the life of the piece.  

Celebrate the unique moments that define a lifetime with handcrafted jewelry by LŪVENTE.  

LŪVENTE - loo – ven – tay\ verb - To Love the Events of Life


How To Buy a Diamond

Buying a diamond for the first time can be an inundating task.  Here is a quick diamond education to catch you up to speed before you decide on the perfect diamond for your lover.


What are the Four C’s?

The four C's highlight the four most important characteristics of a diamond, and stand for Carat, Clarity, Color, and Cut.


The First "C" is for CARAT WEIGHT

Diamonds and other gemstones are weighed in metric carats: one carat is equal to 0.2 grams, about the same weight as a paperclip. (Don’t confuse carat with karat, as in “18K gold,” which refers to gold purity.) Just as a dollar is divided into 100 pennies, a carat is divided into 100 points. For example, a 50-point diamond weighs 0.50 carats. But two diamonds of equal weight can have very different values depending on the other members of the Four C’s: Clarity, Color and Cut. The majority of diamonds used in fine jewelry weigh one carat or less. Even a fraction of a carat can make a considerable difference in cost, so precision is crucial. In the diamond industry, weight is often measured to the hundred thousandths of a carat, and rounded to a hundredth of a carat. Diamond weights greater than one carat are expressed in carats and decimals. (For instance, a 1.08 ct. stone can be described as “one point oh eight carats,” or “one oh eight.”)

How did the carat system start?

The carat, the standard unit of weight for diamonds and other gemstones, takes its name from the carob seed. Due to the fact that these seeds had a fairly uniform weight, early gem traders used them as counterweights in their balance scales. The modern metric carat, equal to 0.2 grams, was adopted by the United States in 1913 and other countries soon after. Today, a carat weighs exactly the same in every corner of the world.

The Second "C" is for COLOR




Diamond color is all about what you can’t see. Diamonds are valued by how closely they approach colorlessness – the less color, the higher their value. (The exception to this is fancy-color diamonds, such as pinks and blues, which lie outside the standard D-Z color range.) Most diamonds found in jewelry stores run from colorless to near-colorless, with slight hints of yellow or brown as the color range approaches Z color. GIA’s diamond color chart above is the industry standard. The scale begins with the letter D, representing colorless, and continues with increasing presence of color to the letter Z. Each letter grade from D-to-Z has a clearly defined range of color appearance. Diamonds are color-graded by comparing them to stones of known color under controlled lighting and precise viewing conditions. Many of these color distinctions are so subtle as to be invisible to the untrained eye, but these slight differences make a very big difference in diamond quality and price.

The Third "C" is for CLARITY


Cut is the factor that fuels a diamond’s fire, sparkle and brilliance. The traditional 58 facets in a round brilliant diamond, each precisely cut and defined, are as small as two millimeters in diameter. But without this precision, a You may already know that diamonds form deep within the earth, under extreme heat and pressure, and due to this process often show unique birthmarks, either internally (inclusions) or externally (blemishes). A diamond's clarity refers to the absence of these inclusions and blemishes. Diamonds without these birthmarks are rare, and rarity affects a diamond’s value. Using the GIA Diamond Clarity Scale, diamonds are assigned a clarity grade that ranges from Flawless (FL) to Included (I3) where the diamonds have obvious inclusions to the naked eye. Every diamond is unique! None is absolutely perfect under 10X magnification, though some come close.  These almost perfect diamonds are known as Flawless diamonds, both internally and externally.  Flawless diamonds are exceptionally rare and valuable.

The GIA Clarity Scale contains 11 grades, with most diamonds falling into the VS (Very Slightly Included) or SI (Slightly Included) categories. In determining a diamond's clarity grade, the GIA system considers the size, nature, position, color or relief, and quantity of clarity characteristics visible under 10× magnification.  

       Flawless (FL) – No inclusions or blemishes are visible to a skilled grader using 10× magnification

       Internally Flawless (IF) – No inclusions and only blemishes are visible to a skilled grader using 10× magnification

       Very, Very Slightly Included (VVS1 and VVS2) – Inclusions are difficult for a skilled grader to see under 10× magnification

       Very Slightly Included (VS1 and VS2) – Inclusions are clearly visible under 10× magnification but can be characterized as minor

      Slightly Included (SI1 and SI2) – Inclusions are noticeable to a skilled grader using 10× magnification

       Included (I1, I2, and I3) – Inclusions are obvious under 10× magnification and may affect transparency and brilliance

How did the GIA Clarity Scale come about?

Like the color scale, GIA’s clarity grading system developed because jewelers were using terms that were easily misinterpreted, such as “loupe clean,” or “piqué.” Today, even if you buy a diamond in another part of the world, the jeweler will likely use terms such as VVS1 or SI2, even when the language is in French or Japanese instead of English.


The Fourth "C" is for CUT



Cut is the factor that fuels a diamond’s fire, sparkle and brilliance. The traditional 58 facets in a round brilliant diamond, each precisely cut and defined, are as small as two millimeters in diameter. But without this precision, a diamond wouldn’t be nearly as beautiful. The allure of a particular diamond depends more on cut than anything else.

Though extremely difficult to analyze or quantify, the cut of any diamond has three attributes:

1. Brilliance: the total light reflected from a diamond

2. Fire: the dispersion of light into the colors of the spectrum

3. Scintillation: the flashes of light, or sparkle, when a diamond is moved

An understanding of diamond cut begins with the shape of a diamond. The standard round brilliant is the shape used in most diamond jewelry; all others are known as fancy shapes. Traditional fancy shapes include the Aascher, Emerald, Marquise, Pear, Princess, and Oval cuts. Hearts, Cushions, Triangles and a variety of other cuts are also gaining popularity in diamond jewelry.

As a value factor, though, cut refers to a diamond’s Proportions, Symmetry and Polish. For example, look at a side view of the standard round brilliant in the diagram below. The major components, from top to bottom, are the Crown, Girdle and Pavilion. A round brilliant cut diamond has 57 or 58 facets, the 58th being a tiny flat facet at the bottom of the pavilion that’s known as the Culet. The large, flat facet on the top is the Table. The proportions of a diamond refer to the relationships between the Table size, Crown Angle and Pavilion Depth. A wide range of combinations in a diamonds proportions are possible, and these ultimately affect the stone’s interaction with light.

Image result for diamond girdle gia image

In early 2005, GIA unveiled a diamond cut grading system for standard round brilliants in the D-to-Z color range. This system was the product of more than 15 years of intensive research and testing, and assigns an overall diamond cut grade ranging from Excellent to Poor.

How does Pavilion Depth affect a diamond’s cut?

The distance from the bottom of the Girdle to the Culet is the Pavilion Depth. A Pavilion Depth that’s too shallow or too deep will allow light to escape through the sides or the bottom of the stone. A well-cut diamond will direct more light through the Crown.


Information from GIA.edu

Additional Information

SKU 90-01334
Designer Luvente
Metal Type 14K Gold
Metal Color White
Gender No
Gemstone Shape No
Diamond Color No
Diamond Clarity No
Gemstone Carat Weight No
Fancy Diamond Color No
Gemstone Type No
Total Diamond Weight No
Total Gemstone Weight No
Secondary Gemstone Carat Weight No
Secondary Gemstone Type No
Item Type No
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