About Wedding-Band-Ring.Com

Customer Service

45 Day Return Policy
One Year Warranty
Shipping Info
Payment Info
Sizing Guide
International Orders
Wedding Ring Guide

Wedding Ring Articles

Wedding Bands Shop by Metal Type

White Gold Wedding Bands White Gold
Gold Wedding Bands Yellow Gold
Two Tone Wedding Bands Two Tone
Tri Color Gold Wedding Rings Tri-Color Gold
Rose Gold Rings Rose Gold
Titanium Wedding Bands Titanium

Platinum Wedding Bands Platinum

Wedding Bands Shop by Style

White Gold Wedding Bands Braided Bands
Gold Wedding Bands
Hammered Bands
Two Tone Wedding Bands
Hand Carved Rings
Tri Color Gold Wedding Rings
Celtic Wedding Rings
Rose Gold Rings
Diamond Wedding Bands
Titanium Wedding Bands
Paisley Design Bands
Platinum Wedding Bands Personalized Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands Christian Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands
Narrow / Thin Bands
Platinum Wedding Bands
Plain / Simple Bands

Wedding Bands Engagement Rings

Platinum Wedding Bands Design Engagement Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands Solitaire Engagement Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands
Three Stone Diamond Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands
Antiqued Rings
Platinum Wedding Bands Gemstone Engagement Rings

"... And the two shall be one ..."

Diamond Color


Everybody knows that all diamonds are white. Right? Well, that is not quite true. Occurring naturally, over three hundred different colors of diamonds have been identified. They range through the entire spectrum of the rainbow and then some.

Consider that black is the absorption of all light and white is absorption of no light. Speaking technically for a moment, a pure, white diamond made up of carbon, as all diamonds are would have to have its atoms arranged in a perfect tetrahedral lattice. That is to say, if its atoms were to be connected by lines, the lattice work created would have four equal, perfect faces.

In this case, and this case alone, no light would be absorbed and the diamond would appear to be absolutely colorless or white. However, when a diamond is formed deep under ground and subjected to enormous pressure over a long period, the chances are that its atomic integrity is going to be compromised. Thus, it will absorb some light. It will have some degree of color. A pristine, colorless diamond is a rare find.

Next: The GIA Diamond Color System

Page 1 | 2 | 3

Diamond Ring Color Grading - Wedding-Band-Ring.Com

Wedding-Band-Ring.Com a diverse collection of wedding rings and wedding bands, including White Gold Wedding Bands, Two-Tone Wedding Bands, Platinum Wedding Bands, Celtic Wedding Bands, Titanium Wedding Bands, Diamond Wedding Bands, and Diamond Engagement Rings.

Wedding-Band-Ring.Com, 2000.