A pink-colored lab-grown diamond is mostly used in jewelry central stone and side stone diamond; All the same most USA & UK jewelers used pink-colored diamonds ring and earrings as fine pieces of jewelry. Jewelers used pink lab diamonds as a solitaire as well for engagement ring jewelry. In a natural diamond pink color of natural diamond is rarely found and available at a costly price but in a lab-grown diamond and another side pink lab-grown diamond is 40% cheaper than a natural one.
What Is A Pink Lab-Grown Diamond?
A lab-grown diamond comes in pink color and different shades like light, dark, and vivid types of colors. Pink-colored diamond demand is rapidly increasing because of is most often used in a ring central diamond and is In huge demand by engagement couples who love to wear it pink shades ring on a special moment day.
If we talked about shades then light pink colored based diamond most requirement rather than other types of shades.
What Makes a Pink Diamond Pink?
The two main factors that determine the color of a pink diamond are its body color and tone. The body color is the depth of the hue. The tone refers to how light or dark this hue is. Both of these factors can be determined by viewing the diamond under a jeweler’s loupe or at least 10x magnification. This hue can vary from a pale, almost champagne-like pink to a deep rose or dark raspberry pink. The body color is largely determined by where the diamond was mined. Lab colored diamonds that are manufactured inside a lab chamber with CVD, HPHT And LPHT process and made as per requirement color.
Shades fancy lab-colored pink diamond
Pink diamonds are generally categorized into one of the following color categories. The color category a diamond is listed under is based on its body color and tone. These categories refer to how light the hue is or how dark this hue is. The higher the number, the lighter and less deep a pink diamond’s hue will be. Most diamonds are listed under a color category grade scale between D and E, indicating that they are in the color category of fancy intense pink.
- Fancy pink
- Fancy intense pink
- Fancy vivid pink
- Fancy deep intense pink
- Fancy dark pink
- Fancy light pink
Fancy Intense Pink
Most diamonds that are pink are listed as “fancy intense pink,” indicating that they are at the darker end of the color spectrum. This category of pink is what most people think of when they see the word “pink.” Diamonds in this category range from a pale, almost champagne-like pink to a deep rose or dark raspberry pink. They are generally classified as fancy-colored or fancy-vivid colors.
Fancy Vivid Pink
Fancy vivid pink diamond often has highly saturated body colors. Vivid is a deep, more intense hue and can be very light or dark. In general, this category refers to darker, “deep,” or “vivid.” Vivid pink diamonds are often classified as “fancy pink” rather than “cherub” or “rose.” The former is a term reserved for diamonds with light to medium saturation. The latter terms refer to deep, vivid hues only seen in diamonds with saturated color.
Cherub-pink (aka light-pink)
Cherub pink is the most popular color. This is the color of the most common pink diamond, and it will have a neutral body color with only a slight tint of red or pink. The hue can be less saturated than this and still be considered a “light” or “cherub” pink.
This is the color of a less saturated, more subtle pink diamond. The tone or hue of the color can be on the light side and still be called “rose.” The hue can also be on the dark side, with intense hues considered “deep” or “vivid” rose.
Fancy Dark Pink
Some diamond laboratories have classified some very dark, almost black, deep-colored diamonds as a “fancy dark pink.” Most commonly, this color is seen in Australia, where diamonds are often darker and richer in color than in other parts of the world.
Fancy Light Pink
Fancy light pink diamonds are typically not as deep or dark as other types of pink diamonds. They are generally considered “light” colored. Some of the lightest colored pink diamonds are a pale blush pink and as light as a cupro-nickel, but deeper than some of the palest rose-pink diamonds.
Best Way to Use Pink Fancy Color Diamonds
The best use of fancy pink diamonds varies depending on size, color, and clarity. A Large diamond with flawless clarity is best suited for classic pieces like rings or earrings, where they can be seen at a distance. Larger, less-colorful pink diamonds can be used in engagement rings and other fine jewelry pieces. The closer to white the diamond is, the more versatile it is in fine jewelry and other applications.
Pink diamonds that are very dark or have an exotic hue will cost a premium since they are considered rarer than light ones. However, one exception to the rule is that pink diamonds are preferred over white diamonds in some types of jewelry, especially when mounted on a white metal setting.
The most common settings for fancy pink diamonds are white gold or platinum. They are considered an excellent choice for rings and earrings where they can be combined with other gemstones. In this type of setting, they can be worn alone or in contrasting pairs.
For a more conservative look, pink diamonds with a light tint of red or pink may be paired with white metal in earrings and other applications.
Pink diamonds with an intense hue are best paired with white metals and cultured diamonds. A tinted pink diamond can be set in platinum or white gold in a classic diamond ring. It can also be used in other types of jewelry, such as bracelets, necklaces, and watches.
Darker-colored pink diamonds are often used as accents against ice-white metal settings in earrings and other types of jewelry. They can also be used in multi-stone rings and pendants where they will stand out more or be the focal point.
Price of Pink Colored Lab Grown Diamond
When choosing a pink diamond, many factors can influence the price. Factors include carat size, depth of color (hue), and whether the pink diamond has any additional coloring or not. The most important while the calculating price is the clarity and cut of the stone. Of all of these factors, the cut is considered the most important; color and clarity are also very important. For example, a large pink diamond with poor color and low clarity may seem like a good deal to some shoppers, but it will be much less expensive than a smaller pink diamond with excellent color and superb clarity (and even more sparkle!). These can also cost more per carat than stones that do. For example, a 2-carat rough fancy light-pink diamond may cost less than a 1-carat stone that has phenomenal clarity, as well as a vivid hue and deep tone.