What is the color of Beryl?
The beryls colored used as gems are designated by the following names: goshenite, colorless; aquamarine, pale blue to blue-green; emerald, green; heliodor, yellow; morganite, pink; beryl red, red, sometimes incorrectly referred to as bixbyitis.
The most notable beryls come from Colombia (emerald), Brazil (aquamarine, heliodor and emerald), Pakistan (aquamarine) and Russia (heliodor). New England (United States) has many deposits; North Carolina (USA) is also a source of beryl ordinary.
the Beryl is a gemstone with a beautiful hardness of 7.5 to 8 on the Mohs scale, which allows it to be mounted without any problem in jewellery. In its finest quality, it is transparent, without any inclusion visible to the naked eye and it is of clear color.
1. the red diamond. the red diamond is at the top of the ranking stones precious ones most expensive in the world with a price that exceeds the million dollars per carat according to the American magazine Forbes.
Pink, green and blue diamonds remain the rarer and therefore the more dear to the world. The emerald, very famous for its particular green color, is considered the second most stone precious. Because of its peculiarities, it is more difficult to train and therefore to find.
In such pegmatites, beryl may be associated with topaz, tourmaline, muscovite and lepidolite, large crystals of feldspars and quartz, spodumene and many oxides of titanium, tantalum, etc. (rutile, columbite, etc.).
There are 6 major varieties of Beryl: Aquamarine from pale green to blue, Bixbite from an intense red (very rare stone), Emerald from green, Heliodore describing a palette of colors ranging from pale yellow to yellow-orange, pale pink to salmon pink Morganite and finally Goshenite, which is colorless.
The beryl is almost always well crystallized, in hexagonal prisms striated according to the elongation, rarely smooth, most often terminated by a base sometimes accompanied by reduced pyramidal faces forming a crown; pyramid endings are rarer.