Categoría(s) : Joyería y bisutería » Otras joyas y bisuterías
Material(es) : Topaz
Técnica(s) : Handmade
Producto típico de : México
Hecho a mano : Totalmente
Tamaño aproximado : 12x12x9 mm.
Talla(s) disponible(s) : 12x12x9 mm.
Pedido mínimo : 1
1 uds. en stock.
Descripción de schiller in topaz 15.5 carats :
Rare Topaz;Weight;15.5 caratsSize;12x12x9 mm.
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Información adicional :
AdularescenceFrom Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia Adularescence in a Labradorite.
Adularescence is an optical phenomenon, similar tolabradorescence and aventurescence, produced most notably bymoonstones. Adularescence is also commonly referred to asschiller or shiller. The effect is best described as a milky, bluishluster or glow originating from below the surface of the gemstone. The schiller, appearing to move as the stone is turned (or as the light source is moved), gives the impression of lunar light floating on water (accounting for moonstone's name).  Though white schiller is the most common, in rarer specimens, orange or blue lusters are produced. 
This effect is most typically produced by adularia (also known as precious moonstone), from which the name derives.  Adularescence appears in numerous other gemstones, notably common opal, rose quartz and agate. However, due to inclusions in these other stones, the effect is displayed differently. The schiller is scattered by inclusions and appears hazy; non-hazy specimens are specially referred to as "milky". Thus, adularescence occurring in non-adularia gemstones is termed differently - "girasol effect" and opalescence (for opals only) are two such terms. When the schiller forms an indistinct band it is said to display a chatoyant effect. Only clearly defined bands are referred to as "cat's eyes". 
As an optical phenomenon, adularescence exists only in the presence of light; it is a product of the interaction between light and the internal microstructures of the mineral and not a property of the mineral itself. The effect is produced by alternating layers of two types (in moonstonefeldspar the layers are orthoclase and albite) at a scale near the wavelength of light (ca. 0.5 micrometer) - this leads to light scattering. 
References^ drbilllong/MoreWords/ShiningII^ bwsmigel.info/Lesson6DE.Optical.Phenomena^ King, R, J. (1990). Minerals explained 12: Alkali feldspar (Part 2). Geology Today, 6 p.27-29.^ dictionary.reference/browse/adularescence^ Shipley, Robert M. (2007), Dictionary of gems and gemology, Read Books, pp. 93.^ 5^ minsocam/MSA/collectors_corner/arc/color.htm
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