I was able, as a vendor, to reply only because the stone and vendor had not been identified. I think I will let what I said stand, that in comparison with other diamonds it might not be "The One."gm89uk|1480283349|4102974 said:Out of interest Wink, are you referring to the reduced saturation of red under the table or the green light return around the edges...or both?
I'm assuming this is the James Allen True Hearts diamond you posted in the other thread, it looks fine. I prefer the B2C diamond I posted.
I'm not sure if your budget and requirements. True Heart diamonds are not precision cut and are regular stones that just happen to have great optics. They often fall slightly short of the precision especially cut stones, like a cut above by WF, or crafted by infinity, high performance diamonds, or Ascendancy cuts by GOG.
It really depends on how much premium you're willing to pay for the very finest of cuts and juggling of the 4Cs around a specific budget.
A legit but always tricky question to answer.JLW05|1480286519|4102991 said:I was wondering just how noticeable the difference is to the naked eye.
First, AGS's description is Red=Brightness, Green=Less Bright. Although this is easy for consumers to understand, it is mis-leading. Red is light that strikes the diamond from a high angle (45~75). Green is light that strikes the diamond from a low angle (0~45). Imagine a regular office lighting condition. The most intense light is from a high angle from the ceiling light fixture. Low angle light mainly consists of indirect light, reflected off the wall. So, AGS's assumption is reasonable. However, this is A condition.gm89uk|1480290144|4103006 said:What would you expect to see different? Slightly duller table and edge?