Floor pads quite literally cover a whole spectrum of products. There are black pads for stripping, green pads for scrubbing, red pads for buffing and many more colors and grades designed for specific tasks in between.
One of the major factors for this segment will be the rising usage of diamonds in sectors such as electronics, healthcare and construction among others. The other factors boosting the market are low cost of synthetic diamond as compared to natural diamond
Thanks to a Swiss company, which turns human ashes into diamonds, bereaved persons can now better honor their loved ones memory by having their ashes converted into beautiful diamonds.
If scientists are to be believed, synthetic diamonds can one day render global positioning systems redundant and also make driverless cars a reality. If that doesn't make diamonds everybody's best friend, we don't know what will!
‘Let’s be as creative as we can’, ” says Walter Hühn, chief executive of Element Six. He is describing how the company, based on a technology park near Didcot, encourages its workforce to come up with the best new uses for synthetic diamonds.
A team at Element Six, a tech company based in Oxfordshire, are exploring the remarkable properties of crystals with a so-called ‘nitrogen vacancy defect’ - a gap in the atomic lattice at the heart of the diamond.
Scientists have developed a way to mass-produce tiny diamond crystals shaped like needles and threads, which may power next generation of quantum computing.
Researchers from the Lomonosov Moscow State University have grown needle- and thread-like diamonds and studied their useful properties
Moissanite is a lab-created gemstone that is generally perceived as a diamond substitute by consumers. Moissanite is composed of silicon carbide and is created through a thermal process that is patented by Charles & Colvard Ltd.
The findings of Evan Smith, were recently published in “Science” . According to Smith’s research, these extra large diamonds were created from metal, using patches of liquid iron and gas located near Earth’s core.
You wouldn’t necessarily have assumed this to be the case, but myths associated with diamonds are actually quite prevalent. Here are 10 of the most common...
Every Christmas, Jeff Hurwitz surprises his wife with a different piece of jewelry from his store, Colonial Jewelers. His favorite gift to her was a natural diamond necklace he gave her on New Year’s Eve 1999, when everyone was talking about Y2K.
Delage suggested the most extravagant blue diamond in the world, "The Oppenheumer Blue" diamond, a 14.62 carat, Fancy Vivid blue emerald cut diamond from a De Beers mine valued at $57.5 million (although this diamond has since been sold
Technology has allowed man-made diamonds to become so similar to mined diamonds that the stones are finding their way into the market, for better or worse, with some budget-conscious shoppers requesting them as a cheaper alternative.
Element Six has been working with a team led by Ronald Hanson at the Delft University of Technology, which has demonstrated some amazing fundamental science using our diamond.
Australian researchers have discovered how to make a special kind of diamond that is harder than the regular variety — and otherwise only found where meteorites have hit the Earth.
Scientists have been gradually improving on that toughness over the past few years, and now a team of Australian researchers has just created a rare type of diamond that's even harder than diamond.
De Beers,the world’s largest diamond supplier,reports that business has slowed since the Indian government pulled R500- and Rs1,000-denomination notes out of circulation.It’s another unintended effect of the demonetization,which is meant to weed out count
Technology has allowed man-made diamonds to become so similar to mined diamonds that they’re working their way into the jewelry market, for better or worse, with some budget-conscious shoppers requesting them as a cheaper alternative.
The Australian Researchers have created a type of diamond that is the toughest known to mankind till date. The Australian National University has created Lonsdaleite that is tough enough to cut through the other solid materials found on earth.