Silver Jewelry

When creating Sinodic silver Jewelry collections, our founder combines her own design inspirations with talented jewelry designers from Europe and Asia, offering a wide range of innovative and inspiring silver jewelry collections with meticulous craftsmanship and finest quality.

Each piece of Sinodic jewelry is hand-finished by talented craftsmen, bring the jewelry to our life with attention to exquisite details and embellishments. Our silver jewelry are made of 925 sterling silver, cubic zirconia, crystals and various semi-colored gemstones.

 

Amber Jewelry

Amber is fossilized pine resin formed over the course of 35 or even 100 million years, and it is an organic gemstone from the Baltic region. Over 80% of the world's amber is found in this region, and countries like Denmark, Poland, Lithuania, Ukraine and Russia are rich in amber and have a history and culture of trading and using amber. In Denmark, amber is called the Nordic Gold, and Danish amber is considered the finest amber in the world, thanks to its impeccable quality. Within the jewelry industry, Dominican blue amber is considered the king of amber because of its magical, blue fluorescence and rareness.

 

Pearl Jewelry 


Pearls are organic gems with various colors. They are formed within the shell of pearl oysters and are expensive as far as natural gems go. The most valuable pearls occur spontaneously in the wild, but these are extremely rare. Cultured or farmed pearls from pearl oysters and freshwater mussels make up the majority of pearls currently sold on the market.

 

Colored Stones and Diamond Jewelry 

There are more than 3000 kinds of minerals in nature. However, only a few dozens of minerals achieve the level as gem can be used for processing into jewelries. Based on the criterion of appearance, durability, and scarcity, gems are categorized into natural gemstones, natural jade, and natural organic gem. The most famous and precious natural gems, including diamonds, ruby, sapphires, emeralds and Chrysoberyl (cat’s eye).  The famous jades are Hetian jade and jadeite jade. The natural organic gemstones include pearls, coral, amber, ivory, etc.

Diamond is a colorless crystal, composed of carbon elements known as the hardest natural substance in existence. Gemstone diamond is used to process into diamond jewelry, which is the most valuable gemstone in the world. Apart from diamond, all other gemstones are collectively named as color gemstone encompassing diverse precious stones and semi-precious stones such as Tanzanite, Opal, Aquamarine, Tourmaline, Topaz, Peridot, Garnet, Moonstone, and Turquoise, etc.

Sinodic Jewelry will gradually introduce a variety of natural colored gemstones and diamonds, which will be integrated into the diverse series of Sinodic jewelry designs, enriching a variety of categories and styles and demonstrating natural charm of different precious gems.

The 4 Cs of Diamond

Clarity – measures the flawlessness of a diamond and correlates directly to its value. Diamonds are magnified at 10x power during grading, a process that assesses internal flawlessness (IF) based on the presence of internal flaws (clouds, feathers, pinpoints, crystals) and external imperfections (scratches, polish lines, nicks). Absolutely flawless diamonds are exceedingly rare.

Cut – refers to a style or design guide used when shaping a diamond for polishing, such as the brilliant cut. Cut refers to the symmetry, proportioning and polish of a diamond. A diamond’s cut is crucial to the stone’s final beauty and value. Of all the 4 Cs, cut is the most complex and technically difficult to analyze.

Color – the evaluation of most gem-quality diamonds is based on the absence of color. A chemically pure and structurally perfect diamond has no hue, like a drop of pure water, and consequently, it has a higher value. Each stone is then color-graded to a precise scale from “D” (colorless) to “Z” (saturated).

Carat – measures the weight of a diamond, and one carat equals 0.20 grams. Carat weight does not determine a diamond’s value, for example, two diamonds with the same weight of one carat can vary greatly in value when clarity, color, cut and fluorescence are taken into consideration.