Bangles in Different States of India
Married woman wears white conch bangles and red lac bangles. Married woman wears iron kada (bangle). Brides in Punjab are wear choodas-ivory bangles in red and white in multiples of four. She generally wears them from a period of 3-6 months after her marriage. These bangles are wearing in groups in both hands. And combination of white and red look gorgeous. Gujarati woman wears gold bangles, glass bangles or combination of both.
They are also interested to wear plastic, metal bangles. Generally they match the color of bangles with their saree though they are from any material. Gujarati woman conceives her sister-in-law presents her a silver chain bangle bracelet. In the seventh month she is also asked to wear a bracelet made of black thread and five kowdis (a kind of shell). It is believed that this bracelet helps in an easy delivery. Green bangles are worn by women of Maharashtra on all auspicious occasions.
How to care Gemstone?
To remove any detergent, rinse the stone in the same temperature water as the soaking solution. This type of stone can be strung on silk or nylon thread, the silk being a better choice because it fails to accumulate as much dirt as nylon. For diamonds, sapphires, and rubies, bring an equal mixture of household cleaner and water to a boil.
Opals contain almost one-third water and are therefore particularly vulnerable to even moderate temperature changes. Remove from heat and allow the gemstones to soak in the solution until it cools. Thermal shock happens when a stone is instantly transported from one extreme temperature to another. They are all nature's gifts to us. There are more than 40 popular gem varieties and many rarer collector gemstones.
A diamond is a form of carbon
A diamond is a form of carbon that was created deep within the core of the earth more than 3 billion years ago and brought to the surface by volcanic eruption. In diamond, each carbon atom is bonded to four other carbon atoms in a tetrahedral structure, like a pyramid.
Each link or bond is the same length, and the tetrahedral formation is therefore completely regular. Theoretically a perfect diamond crystal could be composed of one giant molecule of carbon. After the magma cooled, it solidified into kimberlite, where the precious rough diamond is still found today. It is the strength and regularity of this bonding which makes diamond very hard, non-volatile and resistant to chemical attack.