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Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion

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Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion

China Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion supplier
Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion supplier Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion supplier Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion supplier Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion supplier

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Product Details:

Place of Origin: China
Brand Name: Lanciajewelry
Model Number: yde1780

Payment & Shipping Terms:

Minimum Order Quantity: 3
Price: Negotiation
Packaging Details: PP Bag
Delivery Time: 3-5 Work Days For Stock Items
Payment Terms: T/T, Western Union
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Detailed Product Description
Jewelry Type: Pearl Earrings Pearl Color: White
Pearl Shape: Round Metal Color: Pink
Earring Length: Approx 3 Inch Occation: Leisure Time

 

18K Gold Jewelry Freshwater Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings 7-8mm

 

Item Details:

Metal:18K Solid Gold

Metal Color: Rose Gold

Metal Stamped:Au750

Pearl Size:7-8mm

 

 

 

Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion

Round Cultured Pearl Drop Dangle Earrings Pink Metal Color For Leisure Occasion

 

 

Where Do Pearls Come From?

All pearls grow inside certain varieties of hinged-shell mollusks known as bivalves. These creatures can open or close their casings at will, and a hungry specimen spends hours under water with its shell at half-mast in hopes of catching some food. This open-door policy provides easy access to pearl-producing irritants. While any of the 20,000 species of bivalve can conceivably produce a pearl, relatively few of them actually do this with any regularity.

 

How is a Pearl Formed?

Every pearl develops in response to an irritant inside the body of the mollusk that produces it. In the wild, the culprit could be a bit of dirt, a grain of sand, or a tiny parasite. Since the mollusk cannot eject the intruder, it responds by surrounding it with layers of an iridescent substance known as nacre. This is the same mother-of-pearl material that coats the inside of its shell. With the passage of time, the mollusk continues adding layers of nacre that increase the size of the pearl. The longer the irritated mollusk remains alive, the larger its pearl is likely to grow. No two mollusks are created equal, and neither is the nacre with which they come equipped. This diversity of composition is responsible for the wide variety of pearls produced by different mollusks. It is also the reason that some of these creatures are far more prolific than others.

 

Natural Pearls

A natural pearl is nothing more than a pearl that has formed spontaneously inside the mollusk without the aid of human intervention. These pearls are the rarest and most valuable.

 

Cultured Pearls

Cultured pearls are just as real as the natural variety. They grow inside the mollusk in exactly the same way. They are not imitation, and they are not fake. A cultured pearl necklace is as genuine as its natural cousin. The majority of cultured pearls available today derive from freshwater mussels and saltwater pearl oysters. Although all pearls develop in the same way, the cultured pearl requires some human assistance to get the process started. To do this, the pearl farmer inserts a small bead or section of mantle tissue under the mollusk's shell. Nature then takes over. The animal begins to deposit layers of nacre around the irritating substance, slowly building up the cultured pearl. Cultured pearls so closely resemble the natural variety that experts often find it difficult to tell the two types apart. A final determination frequently requires the use of an X-ray to identify the initial irritant deep in the pearl's interior.

Imitation Pearls

 

Most imitation pearls are made of glass, plastic, or ceramic. Some manufacturers add ground seashells into the mix to mimic the texture and luster of genuine pearls. Although the cleverest faux pearls may look quite real, their weight, texture, and inferior iridescence usually gives them away.

How to Identify an Imitation Pearl

 

If a pearl's authenticity is ever in question, these simple tests can help.

 

Luster Test

Study the pearl under various light sources. Genuine pearls glow from within. If the shine is dull or comes only from the surface, the pearl is probably fake.

Magnification Test

Investigate the pearl under a magnifying glass. While a real pearl reveals inherent ridges and irregularities, an imitation looks smooth.

Rub Test

Rub two pearls together. A gritty resistance between the two indicates that the pearls are probably real.

Weight Test

Real pearls are heavier than imitations, so any that feel excessively light are most likely not genuine.

Shape Test

Because a genuine pearl is produced by nature, it is not perfectly round. A pearl that is impeccably shaped is probably an imitation.

 

Freshwater Pearls

Contrary to popular belief, oysters do not produce freshwater pearls. This honor goes mainly to the pearl mussels that reside in rivers, ponds, and lakes. The majority of cultured freshwater pearls originate in China. A freshwater mussel can conceivably generate as many as 50 pearls at a time. However, it can take the animal between four and six years to accomplish this. Many mussels succumb to pollution and disease before the pearls have reached their peak.

 

Characteristics of the Freshwater Pearl

The greater thickness of a pearl mussel's nacre lends a softer luster to freshwater pearls. This additional heft also endows them with a greater durability, so they are less likely than saltwater pearls to chip or wear down. The colors available in freshwater pearls range from soft pinks, lavenders, peaches, and whites to dramatic shades of peacock and black. This variety of hue combines with their reasonable price to make the freshwater pearl a favorite of the cost-conscious consumer.

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