Information about Jewellery
The word Jewellery is derived from the word jewel. The first pieces of jewellery were made from natural material such as shell, wood, animal teeth and carved stone. Jewellery was created for practical uses during earlier times. That uses are for storage, pinning clothes together and for wealth. It has been used exclusively for decoration in recent times.
Jewellery was often made for people of high importance to show their status and, in many cases, they were buried with it. There are many more types of Jewellery, it has been made to adorn nearly every body part from Hairpins to toe rings. Jewellery is made from gemstones and precious metals is high quality jewellery. jewellery where design and creativity is prized above material value is called Art Jewellery, and there is also growing demand for this Jewellery. Costume Jewellery is less costly, made from less valuable materials and mass produced.
Male tendencies to uplift and strengthen by gemstones
The male sexual energy is not only for the actual act of love making but is a sense of expression that illuminates off of the man.
There are male and female tendencies that run through all of our bodies and by the man wearing this stone, it helps the male tendencies to uplift and strengthen its flow which brings out more of the male energy than that of the feminine energy that he has within his body. It makes him seem like he really knows who he is and this knowledge emanates all around him which makes him very intriguing.
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.