Yellow gold, white gold, rose gold, platinum are the most popular metals for rings, but alternatives such as tungsten can also be used. Most couples choose the same metal as their engagement rings for their wedding bands, but this is not a general rule. If you like the elegance of mixed metals, consider selecting a different kind for your band than your engagement ring, or choose a braided band that blends many hues in a single ring. Another thing to bear in mind while choosing your metal is that the ring is supposed to endure a lifetime. Consider a stronger metal, such as platinum, if you work with your hands.
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Types of Stones
Many brides add stones and gems to their wedding rings to make them unique. While pavé styles ( small diamonds that line the band) give a lot of brightness and shine, the stones can loosen and fall off over time, especially if you lead a busy life. If you want the glamorous effect but don't want to risk missing stones with pavé, consider choosing a channel setting instead. While similar, this style entails carving a tiny channel into the ring and setting stones in a row within the channel, making the jewels more secure. Finally, when it comes to stone selection, stick to larger stones like diamonds, sapphires, or rubies.
There are countless ways to turn your bracelet's metal into a work of art, from vintage art deco designs to stars and flowers. Just bear in mind that complex engraving is more likely to retain dirt and is more difficult to clean, and any extra patterns or interior engraving will increase the actual cost.
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The width of your bracelet can vary from 1 mm to 8 + mm, which is undoubtedly one of the most important decisions you will have to make. Most ladies typically match the width of their wedding bands to the width of their engagement rings, with the most prevalent width being between 2 and 4 mm. Therefore , mixing widths may produce a distinctive design, so don't be hesitant to opt for something smaller or bigger, depending on the vibe you want to achieve. Finishing Touch Once it comes to the finishing touches on your band, a finish may truly set the item apart and help your ring stand out. Whether you like a more textured appearance like stone, brush, matte, hammered, or even sandblast, or a satin or high gloss, a finish is a final touch that will actually make your ring your very own.