3/4ct Miracle Pear Halo Diamonds

 

Pear Cut Diamond FAQs

Are pear cut diamonds more affordable than round?

When it comes to diamonds, you may well have heard of the 4Cs: cut, clarity, colour, and carat. These are all key factors that determine the quality of the diamond and by nature how affordable it will be. 

Assuming the carat, clarity and colour are the same, fancy cut diamonds such as pear cut diamonds (a rounded bottom tapering to a pointed top, also known as a teardrop diamond cut) are normally marginally cheaper than round diamonds. 

But much of this is simply due to the fact that round brilliant cut diamonds are more sought after, comprising approximately half of all diamond sales. It is not because they are better or more luminous, for example.

Many people choose cuts of diamond based purely on what they like the look of the best. And pear shaped diamonds are always popular, especially as engagement rings, due to their graceful, elegant appearance that adds a touch of sophistication. 

How are pear cut diamonds designed?

Pear cut diamonds have been cut with exactly 58 facets since their inception over 500 years ago. This standard has remained unchanged to this day. Since the pear has a similar faceting structure to the round brilliant cuts, this cut is well regarded for retaining that coveted fire and brilliance that makes a diamond sparkle.

These days, there are three broad types of pear shaped diamonds, a 1-1:30 length to width ratio, which gives off the appearance of a fatter pear, the most common 1-1:50 length/width, and a 1-1:70, which has a more elongated, elegant contour.

Because of its unique asymmetrical shape, the pear-shaped diamond is especially well suited for pendants and earrings, and as a stand-alone solitaire in diamond engagement rings of course!

How many diamonds are in a halo diamond ring?

As with any diamond cut, pear shaped diamonds can also be complemented using a collection of smaller halo diamonds to surround the central pear diamond and make it look bigger.

This is really the main purpose of a halo setting: to add extra bling to a ring at a much lower cost than a chunky diamond. But there is no exact number of diamonds in a halo diamond, as each halo diamond ring design and setting is unique.

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Pear Cut Diamond FAQs

Are pear cut diamonds more affordable than round?

When it comes to diamonds, you may well have heard of the 4Cs: cut, clarity, colour, and carat. These are all key factors that determine the quality of the diamond and by nature how affordable it will be. 

Assuming the carat, clarity and colour are the same, fancy cut diamonds such as pear cut diamonds (a rounded bottom tapering to a pointed top, also known as a teardrop diamond cut) are normally marginally cheaper than round diamonds. 

But much of this is simply due to the fact that round brilliant cut diamonds are more sought after, comprising approximately half of all diamond sales. It is not because they are better or more luminous, for example.

Many people choose cuts of diamond based purely on what they like the look of the best. And pear shaped diamonds are always popular, especially as engagement rings, due to their graceful, elegant appearance that adds a touch of sophistication. 

How are pear cut diamonds designed?

Pear cut diamonds have been cut with exactly 58 facets since their inception over 500 years ago. This standard has remained unchanged to this day. Since the pear has a similar faceting structure to the round brilliant cuts, this cut is well regarded for retaining that coveted fire and brilliance that makes a diamond sparkle.

These days, there are three broad types of pear shaped diamonds, a 1-1:30 length to width ratio, which gives off the appearance of a fatter pear, the most common 1-1:50 length/width, and a 1-1:70, which has a more elongated, elegant contour.

Because of its unique asymmetrical shape, the pear-shaped diamond is especially well suited for pendants and earrings, and as a stand-alone solitaire in diamond engagement rings of course!

How many diamonds are in a halo diamond ring?

As with any diamond cut, pear shaped diamonds can also be complemented using a collection of smaller halo diamonds to surround the central pear diamond and make it look bigger.

This is really the main purpose of a halo setting: to add extra bling to a ring at a much lower cost than a chunky diamond. But there is no exact number of diamonds in a halo diamond, as each halo diamond ring design and setting is unique.

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