1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (2023)

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1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (1)
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Form: esmeralda
Weight: 1.5 carats
Price: Check here"
grande×C×NO: 7,65 × 5,67 × 3,69mm
Depth: 65,1%OK
L/W Ratio: 1,35
face size:


This gem FEELS its weight!

To be1.5 carat emeraldhas an upward facing surface of approx.41,21 mm², which is within the normal range for 1.5 carat emeralds. The area facing up is the area of ​​the plane of the band and tells you the size of the stone when viewed from above (as defined in a ring). The face size of this diamond is what you would expect of a 1.5 carat emerald →to know more

actual diamond size

Here you can see how big1.5 carat emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm)it really is and how it would appear on a ring and finger. Adjust the ring and finger size to get an idea of ​​how it would look on your finger.To select another diamond or change diamond parametersClick here.

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1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (2)

1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (3)

ring width:3,0mm

1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (4) 1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (5)

ring diameter:16,9mm

1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (6)

1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (7)

1.5 carat emerald diamond (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) (8)


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Let's see how1.5 carat emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm)compared to other diamonds,Click here.

Buying Guide: Emerald Cut

Emeralds are not as good as brilliant cuts to hide your flaws. The color and inclusions are much more visible, so higher definition and color quality is recommended for Emeralds or general stepped cuts.

How much does a 1.5 carat emerald cost?

It depends. A diamond's value is determined by a combination of its unique characteristics – the famous 4Cs (Cut, Color, Clarity and Carat). It can be tricky, but you can quickly check the price range for emerald diamonds around 1.5 caratsclicking here "

The search results will show emerald cut diamonds from 1.4 to 1.6 carats with all recommended parameters already pre-selected to offer the best value.

Best value for money recommendation

For 1.5 carat emerald:

  • Cor:
    • Hplatinum/white gold solitaire setting
    • EUif in patience of yellow gold
  • VS2clarity
  • At leastBompolishing/symmetry
  • FAMILYoAGSreport
  • If possible, "shop shy"[explain]

For the best deals on 1.5-carat emeralds, check out our recommended online stores (all offer real diamond images):

James Allen→ Huge range, price match guarantee, highly recommended

white glitter→ large stock of Super Ideal cuts

Brian Gavin→ Exclusive hearts and arrows, blue line

I'm looking:

  • Cor:Hor higher[depends on a setting]
  • Clarity:VSor better[explain]
  • Cut parameters:
    • Depth:60% - 69%
    • Mesa:58% - 69%
    • Polish/Symmetry:Bomor better
    • Length/width ratio:1,25 - 1,65
  • GIA or AGS certified diamonds[explain]
  • clear in the eyes

Be careful:

  • irregular edges
  • Inclusions visible to the naked eye
  • Girdle extra fine or extra thick
  • Fair or bad symmetry
  • intense blue fluorescence[explain]
  • Diamonds not certified by the GIA or AGS[explain]

Where should I buy?

Online stores always offer better prices compared to physical stores; however, the main disadvantage is that you rarely have the opportunity to visually inspect the diamond before purchasing it. Fortunately, this is not always the case. Some reputable online retailers (look above) now provide high-resolution real photos of the diamonds they sell, making it easier and safer to buy online.For the best price, buy online.

Observation:It is essential to see a high quality photo of the actual diamond before purchasing online. This is especially true for fancy shapes, as the market is flooded with unsightly stones.

Additional Diamond Information

Emerald is one of the classic diamond shapes. It is a rectangular staircase cut with scalloped corners and long, flat faces that look like steps and function as mirrors. Emeralds emphasize clarity and brilliance and are known for their elegant beauty.

Overall Size Appearance:

Emeralds generally appear slightly smaller (depending on depth and L/W ratio) when viewed from above compared to other shapes of the same weight.

Form: emerald cut
Also known as: rectangular emerald cut
Cutting style: Court step
Aspects: usually 58
Signature format features: Rectangular shape with cut corners, glass look
Weight in carats: 1,5 ct
Weight in grams: 0.3 g (0.0106 ounces)
Points: 150 points
Measurements (L/W/P): 7,65 x 5,67 x 3,69 mm
Length: 7,65 mm
Width: 5.67 millimeters
Depth: 3.69 millimeters
Depth rate: 65,1%
Recommended percentage of depth: 60 - 69%
Length/width ratio: 1,35
Typical ratio between length and width: between 1.25 and 1.65
Viewing area: 41,21mm² (±4%)
Area facing up per carat: 27,47mm²/ct
face size: Normal for a 1.5 carat emerald
Volume to som: 85,23 mm³

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Compare the 1.5-carat emerald to another diamond

Select diamonds to compare:

Popular comparisons:

  • 1.5 carat emerald (7.65x5.67x3.69) vs 2 carat emerald (8.42x6.24x4.06)
  • 1.5 carat emerald (7.65x5.67x3.69) vs 1.5 carat round (7.44x7.44x4.49)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 quilates (7,65x5,67x3,69) vs. Oval 1,5 quilates (9,29x6,19x3,78)
  • 1.5 carat emerald (7.65x5.67x3.69) vs 1 carat round (6.5x6.5x3.92)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 ct (7,65x5,67x3,69) vs Esmeralda 1,7 ct (7,98x5,91x3,84)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 ct (7,65x5,67x3,69) vs Esmeralda 1ct (6,68x4,95x3,22)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 ct (7,65x5,67x3,69) vs Esmeralda 1,75 ct (8,05x5,96x3,87)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 ct (7,65 x 5,67 x 3,69) vs. 1,5 ct radiante (6,61 x 6,61 x 4,23)
  • 1.5 carat emerald (7.65x5.67x3.69) vs 1.5 carat pear (10.36x6.24x3.81)
  • Esmeralda 1,5 ct (7,65x5,67x3,69) vs Esmeralda 1,4 ct (7,48x5,54x3,6)

Percentage depth for 1.5 carat emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm)

The Emerald cut depth percentage is the ratio of the total depth (measurement from the table to the culet) and its width. The total percentage depth of this diamond is65,1%, what it is



The depth percentage for emeralds is calculated using the following formula:

Depth% = (total depth ÷ width) × 100

Emerald 1.5 carats (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm)% Depth:

Total depth: 3.69 mm
Width = 5.67mm

Depth% = (3.69 ÷ 5.67) × 100 =65,1%

About the depth rate

Percentage depth is one of the most important measurements as it plays a critical role in the diamond's brilliance and appearance. If a diamond is cut too deep or too shallow, light will leak out, making the stone less shiny and fiery. Deep cuts also add hidden weight.

The recommended percentage depth range for Emerald cuts is between60%e69%. Diamonds that fall outside this range are generally less desirable and are generally best avoided.

Size classification facing up for 1.5 carat emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm)

The facet size of this 1.5 carat emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm) is within the normal range for 1.5 carat diamonds of this shape. Compared to the 1.5 carat Emerald reference diamond (see below), this jewel is hisenoughsize when viewed from above.In short, it's okay, this gem feels like its weight.

The importance of face-up size

Diamonds are sold by weight (carats), but it's important to understand that weight does not equally translate to physical size, particularly spread. Two diamonds of the same carat weight can vary greatly in cut, meaning one diamond can appear larger than the other, even if they are exactly the same weight.

The correct facet size should play an important role when purchasing a diamond. When a diamond is placed in a ring, your eyes will only see the area facing upwards, so you'll need to make sure it's the right size. Proper size also indicates a good cut, which means better light output. For example, if you can choose between a 1.5-carat rough-cut emerald with less luster and the same size face-up as a1.4 carat fine-cut emerald, Which would you choose?

the end result:A diamond should be similar to its weight. That solves it. Good job.

1.5 carat emerald reference diamond

As there are no specificidealspecified proportions for Emerald cuts, a grading formula is used to calculate the Emerald reference diamond.

Weight: 1,5 ct
Depth: 65%
L/W Ratio: 1,35
Calculated values:
Length: 7,65 mm
Width: 5.67 millimeters
Depth: 3.69 millimeters
* Husa. face area: 41,21 mm²

Observation:Emeralds facing up 9% below and 12% above the reference area Emerald diamonds are considered proper size when facing up.

*Estimated viewing area:The emerald cut surface is only an estimate (±4%). Due to the uniqueness of each stone, it is impossible to accurately calculate the face-up area given only the measurements of a single diamond.

To learn more about diamond size grading,Click here.

Face area for emeralds

The area facing upwards is a measure of the diamond's size when viewed from above. It tells you the size of the diamond at the band level. It is important that a diamond be of sufficient face size for its carat weight.

Observation:Due to the geometric uniqueness of high-end diamonds, it is impossible to accurately calculate the upward facing area just by considering the length and width. Therefore, the surface area for cut emeralds is only an estimate, usually within 4%.

For more information, seeweight in carats in relation to the size facing up

facet area per carat

The face-up area per carat is calculated by dividing the face-up area of ​​the diamond by its carat weight. It tells you how many square millimeters of surface area a diamond shows or would show with a weight of 1 carat. This can be helpful when comparing stones of similar weight, as it tells you how much friction per carat you'll get.

Observation:Top face size does not increase linearly with carat weight, meaning the heavier the stone, the smaller the face area per carat (e.g. a 1ct stone will have a larger face up surface per carat of the 2- carat stone).

Face area per carat for 1.5ct emerald (7.65 × 5.67 × 3.69 mm):

top surface= 41.21mm²
Weight= 1,5 ct

Area facing up per carat= 41,21 ÷ 1,5 =27,47mm²/ct

Color suggestion for 1.5 carat emerald

Emerald cuts with large, flat facets are not as good at covering color as round or brilliant cuts. For Emeralds, it is recommended to stay relatively high on the color scale. The choice of color also depends on a setting:

Lonely small side stones important side stones
White Gold/Platinum H+ Google+ same as the side stones+
yellow gold Eu + H+ same as the side stones+
for example. road surface adjustment for example. three stones scenery

If the side stones are of significant size (such as in three stone configurations), you should at least match the color of the center stone to the color of the side stones, otherwise the center stone may look out of place (a little "off" ). -white").

For the best value, use the minimum recommended color for a specific type of setup. The color variations between grade H and higher emerald pieces are so small that it is almost impossible to tell the difference, especially when the diamonds are set. The price difference, however, can be quite significant.

Clarity recommendation for 1.5 carat emerald

Because of their wide, open facets, emeralds reflect less light than brilliant cuts, which means they aren't very good at hiding inclusions. For Esmeraldas it is recommended to stay inside itVSresolution range (VS1, VS2, or higher).

Observation:You can always go down, but it will be increasingly difficult to find an eye-clear Emerald below the minimum recommended VS2 grade.

For the best value, use the lowest possible resolution that is still sharp to the eye. If a diamond is transparent to the eye, it doesn't matter if it's perfect or VS2. It will look the same as long as all other features are the same.

Sobre Diamond Diamond

Diamond clarity refers to the presence and visual appearance of flaws within a diamond (called inclusions) or on its surface (called imperfections). Clarity tells you the extent to which those imperfections exist.

The amount of inclusions and blemishes is directly related to a diamond's value. Fewer imperfections mean a higher price and vice versa.

Gemological laboratories classify diamond clarity as impeccable (Florida), Internally Immaculate (SE), very little is included (VVS1, VVS2), very lightly included (VS1, VS2), slightly included (SI1, SI2) and included (I1, I2, I3).

GIA and AGS certified diamonds

The professional and unbiased assessment of the diamond's characteristics is reported in a diamond grading report, commonly referred to as a certificate. The certificate, although not 100% reliable, is necessary to determine the value of a diamond.

The standard for grading diamonds is broadly definedFAMILY- Gemological Institute of America. It is the most reliable and consistent lab in the industry.AGSThe (American Gemological Society) is not far behind.

If a diamond is not certified by the GIA or AGS, you can be pretty sure you're looking at a lower quality than stated. This puts you in a bad position of not knowing the true characteristics of the diamond, which almost always results in overpayments. That's why a certificate from a trusted classification laboratory is so important.

The end result:

Make sure you always buy a GIA or AGS certified diamond. This is the only way to really get the quality you expect.

Diamonds with blue fluorescence

Blue fluorescence can have a positive, negative or no effect on a diamond. Diamonds in the lower color range (H or lower) can benefit from this as it can make them appear whiter and colorless. On the other hand, strong fluorescence can cause peeling (especially in the higher color rangeDG) to appear cloudy or milky under certain lighting conditions. One of the biggest benefits of fluorescent diamonds is that they generally cost less.

GIA classifies fluorescence asNobody,To faint,Average,Forte, eVery strong.

weak fluorescenceit will have no effect on the overall color and appearance. Fluorescence of this type is not an issue and should not be a purchasing factor.

average fluorescenceIn most cases, it will have little or no effect on color and overall appearance; however, colorless diamonds can sometimes show negative effects and should be examined in different light conditions before purchase.

Strong/very strong fluorescenceIt requires attention. Generally, it is not a good idea to buy a colorless diamond with strong/very strong fluorescence. As for the lowest color diamonds, even these can sometimes appear cloudy with intense fluorescence, so never buy a stone with this type of fluorescence without careful visual inspection.

If you are interested in fluorescent diamonds that have been carefully tested and show no negative effects of fluorescence, I recommendBlue Diamonds by Brian Gavin. These are definitely top notch and great value.

Diamonds without GIA or AGS certificates

The problem with diamond grading labs other than GIA or AGS is that they are lax and more inconsistent in their grading standards. A GIA H color is an IGI G color and an EGL/HRD F color. The same goes for clarity.

While it is true that IGI, EGL and HRD diamonds are sold at a discount, you can be sure that the same stones would cost less if they were GIA or AGS certified. Why; Because they would get lower grades and therefore a lower price. Discount stones lower than IGI, EGL and HRD with higher grades.

Diamond traders use IGI, EGL, HRD and the like to maximize their profits. They know they can sell diamonds with inflated ratings for more, even if they are sold at significant discounts. Some traders also use their internal certification, usually with the sole purpose of increasing their profits. These types of certificates are meaningless.

The end result:

If you don't want to overpay and want to know exactly what kind of quality you're getting, avoid diamonds without GIA or AGS certification.

buying shy

Buying shy means choosing a diamond that is just below the full carat or half carat mark. So instead of a 1ct stone you choose a 0.95ct stone? instead of 1.5ct you choose 1.4ct and so on.

As diamond prices increase dramatically in full and half carat weights, you can save a significant amount of money by purchasing diamonds. A weight reduction of up to 10% will result in a small difference in size, but so small that it will be barely noticeable, if at all. To check it out for yourself, use this site to compare different sizes.

Could you tell the difference between1.4 carat vs 1.5 carat emerald?

What would you say1.3 carat vs 1.5 carat emerald?

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