Thank you @kenny! I honestly can't tell anything from these pics
I'm a photographer who has spent years working to take diamond pics that show the true honest color of the diamond - which is NO easy task!!!
Lighting, the color/tone of the background behind the diamond, and post-processing are key.
The all can come together to result in an honest pic, or otherwise.
All these pics are not true color if that background was white.
If it was white but the results came out brownish, then the photographer failed to understand their lighting, background, and camera settings.
Look at the far right white bar of each pic.
Notice that all 3 are really neutral white?
Now, notice the background behind the diamond on all 3 pics.
Notice that all are light brownish?
Therein lies the problem.
I seriously doubt that background was really light brown in real life.
I'll bet it was pure white.
Photography, that is color-accurate, is not impossible but it's a challenge.
The usual culprit is the photographer did not to a proper manual white balance for the actual light source used.
Suggestion to the photographer: Read your camera's manual for manual white balance.
You can tell this.
I see . Thank you. Good point. The Gia says G.....not BrownYou can tell this.
Look at the color of the background of all 4 pics above.
All 4 look pretty brownish.
Next, to the right of the brownish is a blue that comes from Pricescope software.
To the right of the blue is white.
That brown is the result of the camera's white balance setting not being matched to the light source used.
Even the best cameras do NOT always/automatically tell the truth.
I have about $15,000 of late-model high-end Nikon camera and lenses.
Without knowledge and skill my pics could come out no better color-truth than those.
Those pics reveal more about the incompetence of the photographer, than the true color of the diamond.
If you want to know the color of a diamond, see the color grade on a GIA or AGS grading report.
Pictures are almost always not accurate, even if accurate the screen/device you are viewing them on is probably not accurate.
GIA's G color grade itself is the only assurance one needs to know the stone will face up white.
With a quality real camera low light, within reason, is not a problem.It is just poor photography. Not enough bright diffused light in the room. What color is the wall and ceiling?
pavilion angle around 40.6 crown slightly steep - maybe 35.5 table maybe 56%.
I certainly couldn't assess it from these pictures. Amazing that you could figure out the angles by looking at them! Thanks for that @Garry H (Cut Nut) !!pavilion angle around 40.6 crown slightly steep - maybe 35.5 table maybe 56%.
But what you are trying to do is not much value unless we are familiar with the photo set up. e.g. if a D and a J were photographed side by side if color is the issue etc