AGD DIAMONDS changing WIRTGEN for TESMEC

AGD DIAMONDS, AO held working meetings with Italy’s TESMEC S.p.A. in Arkhangelsk on May 22 and 23.

Today

De Beers lauds its synthetic diamond detection machines

De Beers said a central part of maintaining consumer confidence is research into diamond synthesis and the development of equipment that can reliably and consistently detect synthetic diamonds as well as ensure they are not misrepresented as natural...

Today

Sandvik starts 3D printing diamond composites

Sandvik Additive Manufacturing has announced that it created the first ever 3D printed diamond composite. The stone can be 3D printed in different complex shapes and used for industrial purposes.

Today

DiaCam360 to debut at JCK Las Vegas Show

DiaCam360’s new venture will lead to the automated identification of a diamond’s color and clarity, based on a proprietary database of hundreds of thousands of images of diamonds that were taken with the DiaCam360, says a press note from the company...

Today

Lherzolite is defined as a new source rock for diamonds - report

Researches from the University of Alberta and De Beers Group have concluded that lherzolite can be another source rock for diamond formation, says folio.ca.

Yesterday

As Lab-Grown Diamonds Boom, What’s Happened to the Pioneers?

10 october 2018
(jckonline.com) - If lab-grown diamonds are enjoying more industry acceptance, that’s in part because of the two companies that pioneered the concept: Apollo Diamond and Gemesis. Today, both companies operate under different names—Apollo is now Scio, and Gemesis is called Pure Grown Diamonds (PGD). Two of the driving forces between Apollo and Gemesis—Robert Linares and Carter Clarke, respectively—are no longer with those companies. Yet just as the companies’ long-sought goal of market acceptance of lab-grown diamonds appears to be coming true, they face very different issues.