What is the value of your quartz xavier diamond watch?
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The most significant difference between a Swiss and a Japanese replica watch is the movement, while Swiss replicas come with an ETA movement the Japanese replicas come with a Miyota movement, similar to the movement found on Citizen and Seiko watches. Swiss replica watches's price usually range fr…om $400 to $600 Mens Japanese watches's price range between $180 to $300 depending on the functions they have. Ladies Japanese watches usually sell for $100 to $200. (MORE)
It works by using the piezoelectric effect: if a small voltage is applied to a specially prepared crystal of quartz it vibrates at a definite and almost constant frequency which can be used to power a tiny motor to turn the hands of the watch.
There are many differences between quartz and diamond. Primarily,quartz is much softer than diamond. Damond's hardness measurementof 10 -- on the Mohs scale -- is the highest hardness level. Quartz Locations: Brazil, Madagascar, Mozambique; Colors Found:Various; Family: Quartz Hardness: 7.00; Refr…active Index: 1.50;Relative Density: 2.60 - 2.70 Diamond Locations: all continents except Europe and Antarctica;Colors Found: Various; Family: Carbon Hardness: 10.00; RefractiveIndex: 2.41; Relative Density: 3.50 Quartz and diamond have different chemical compositions: diamond ispure carbon, quartz is silicon dioxide. (MORE)
Have you ever heard of the Moh's scale?. I believe quartz ranks 7 and diamond 10. If you can obtain topaz which is more common then Corundum and it leaves a streak on the mineral then the mineral is Quartz, but if the topaz or coundum is scratched then it is indeed a valuable diamond.
No one country invented the quartz watch. America, Swiss and Japanall made important contributions to the making of the quartz watch.
A quartz crystal can be induced by an electrical current to vibrate. This property is used to provide a signal to drive the mechanism of a watch. The frequency of the vibration can be set by the correct cutting of the crystal's size and shape, and is highly accurate and stable. By choosing the appro…priate frequency of the crystal [usually in the hundreds of thousands of cycles per second [measured as 'hertz'] and dividing this frequency down to one per second a signal can be made to drive a motor or electronic display etc. once per second with great accuracy. (MORE)
Diamond will scratch quartz, quartz will not scratch diamond. Better yet, garnet or corundum sandpaper will scratch quartz, but not scratch diamond.
Actually neither term is correct. Tanzanite is a variety of the mineral Zoisite. Quartz and Diamond are minerals in their own right and there is absolutely no connection between the 3 of them. They all have unique physical and chemical properties. Anyone trying to sell "Tanzanite Quartz" is most lik…ely selling Amethyst (Amethyst is the purple variety of Quartz) and anyone selling Tanzanite Diamond is simply being unscrupulous. There is no such thing. You might want to learn more about Tanzanite here on www.lapigems.com as they have extensive educational features. (MORE)
they have gears just like mechanical watches and those moving gearshave small amounts of watch oil, after years the oil dries andslows down the watch and eventually will kill the circuid board butmost of the time it will run slow until you have a watchmaker takeit apart and clean it and put fresh oi…l. (MORE)
The sites in Related Links below may give you some idea what your watch is worth.
bcoz as d electronic watches now available use vibration of a crystal of a substance called quartz to mesure time . d frequency of da vibrting quartz crystal in side these cloks n' watches is so regular dat dey lose or gain only 1s every10 years..... .to take mor information go to SHARMISHTA MAAM… OF CLASS 5B DPS KALINGA ODISHA..... BY KALPAM NAYAK class 7a Delhi Public School Kalinga odisha (MORE)
yes, quartz is used in watches and the quartz watches are known as best watches in the world
This would depend upon a number of factors. Massive, or crystalline? Colorless, or colorful? Clear or opaque? Fractured or flawless? From the Swiss Alps, or from Arkansas? A buck a pound will get you good tumbling grade agate, but a well crystallized rose quartz specimen, or top grade rutilated quar…tz, or a nice Swiss smoky quartz crystal crowned with pink fluorite crystals... you can add two to four zeroes. (MORE)
diamond forms an atomic (network) solid. i am not sure what quartz from tho, sorry.
Diamond is harder than quartz because of the type of bonds the carbons form with each other. Due to carbons ability to form 4 bonds, multiple bonds may be formed between several surrounding carbon atoms. Quartz on the other hand is formed of molecules that do not have this unique property of carbon …not allowing it to form such complex tight bonds making it weaker. (MORE)
Putting a value on quartz crystals . Several factors enter into determining the "value" of any mineral specimen. Please remember "beauty is in the eye of the beholder." And that "beauty" may be precisely what makes one crystal more pricey than another. The overall appearance counts toward beauty...… we may not be able to define it well, but we certainly know it when we see it. We will use quartz for an example. In gemstones, the 4 "C's" are the determining factors when grading a stone, and to some extent those C's extend to crystals. Clarity, color, carat, and cut are the buzz words for gems. "Cut" is not applicable here, but maybe we could substitute "condition", which would include flaws or breakage.. Clarity How transparent is the crystal to light? If milky from tip to base, then the value is less than if the tip or termination is transparent. If the entire crystal is clear from tip to base, then it has more value than if partly milky. "Crystal clear" either came from quartz crystal or from blown glass crystal ware, but you get the idea. Color Aside from its clearness making the crystal more valuable, there are certain colors you will find in quartz. In Arkansas crystals, there are naturally occurring smoky crystals that have a light brown to grey color. This color is caused by radiation, and only certain locations are known to produce these smoky crystals. In this case, color relates to being a more rare specimen, and if it is aesthetically pleasing, it will be more valuable. Generally speaking of Arkansas quartz, the lack of color, rather than being milky, makes the value of the crystal increase. Size (or Carat) In both common and rare minerals, size usually does matter. Given all other factors equal, bigger is more expensive. You would expect to pay more for a coffee table-sized quartz cluster than for one you can easily hold in your hand! However, with a truly rare mineral which has never been reported as anything but microscopic crystals, then size of individual crystals is not really so important.. Condition may include these other factors:. Internal flaws If the crystal contains fractures or flaws (cracks), then it is not as valuable as if it is internally flawless.. External breakage The key question is: Is it natural and rehealed breakage or did the specimen get damaged due to mishandling by whoever collected and/or cleaned it? Externally flawless specimens from Arkansas are relatively scarce, due to both reasons mentioned above. Anytime you see quartz piled up on a table, it will be difficult to find an undamaged specimen. Very small chips or dings (as they are called) can be tolerated if the specimen is otherwise aesthetically interesting. Natural breakage is due to movements of the earth along fractures and faults. Many of the early-formed quartz veins were in fractures, which because they were in a weak spot in the ground, were reopened by later earth movement. Then more quartz formed.. Regrowth on a natural fracture near the termination of a large quartz crystal. Ron Coleman mine, near Jessieville, Garland County, AR . Unusual forms and highly distorted forms often come from pockets formed by multiple fracture episodes. Rarely, faulted crystals are recovered, sometimes healed back together, but with an offset of the two pieces. Sometimes just two halves that fit back together. Anyway, natural breakage surfaces almost always have some crystal regrowth on the "broken" faces, whereas miner's breakage appears as small to large sites of conchoidal fracture. Miner's breakage reduces the value of the specimen more than natural breakage, especially if it is on the tip or termination of any crystal. Needless to say, a specimen with no breakage is more valuable than one with any type of breakage. Sometimes, if the broken crystal or damaged portion of the specimen is removable, an individual specimen's value may be greatly increased by some careful trimming.. Luster Luster is the amount of light that reflects from crystal faces. Specimens with high luster are more valued than those with lower luster. You want a specimen that is shiny and sparkly, not dull and drab in appearance.. Matrix Does the specimen have matrix attached or not? If so, then the less the matrix the higher the value. Matrix adds weight and an opaqueness to the overall appearance of a quartz specimen. Sometimes matrix actually may add value if it allows the specimen to sit nicely without having to use a stand. If there is no matrix present, does the back appear to have been broken naturally or has it been broken by the miner from the host rock? To me, natural breaks are not really damage. Sometimes during late earth movement, entire sections of vein or linings of crystal pockets have been broken loose from the wall rock. These are fun to collect as they are often loose in the pocket and are just easily removed! They often appear as plates of crystals.. Aesthetics Is there something about the specimen that really "grabs" you? Or do you skip right over it when looking through a box of specimens? After more than 30 years of looking at quartz, you might think that I would get bored. Sometimes I do, but you never know what you might see that will "turn you on" to a particular piece. Artists know the quality of aesthetics in mineral specimens better than most collectors. They have an "eye" for what looks attractive. I look for unusual features on any specimen, such as crystal form, crystal shape, clarity, position of the various crystals, display potential to show a particular feature, and if there are any other interesting associated minerals present, either on the surface or as inclusions. Does the specimen sit up on its own or does it need a stand for it to display properly? It will be worth considerably more if it does not need a stand. Is it an unusually attractive arrangement of crystals or are the crystals unusually large for the overall size of the piece? A sample consisting of a couple of 6-inch long crystals attractively extending from the matrix of a piece coated with 1-inch long crystals is certainly more valuable than the same specimen without the longer crystals. A cluster with points that create a center of interest is very pleasing to look at.. Scarcity This is a rather difficult characteristic to get a handle on. We do not normally think of quartz crystal as being scarce, but certain forms, habits, and inclusions are. Does the specimen possess some unique or special characteristic, such as fluid inclusions, phantoms, or tabular shape, that increases its value? The presence of any one of these may increase the value of an otherwise mundane specimen. About 1995, a pocket of quartz crystal was recovered from a mine in Saline County that had shiny small galena inclusions, making otherwise typical quartz specimens rather unusual. Most of these specimens made one of the Tucson satellite shows at very inflated prices. A few specimens sold at about 40% of the marked prices near the end of the show. I refused to purchase even a T/N because the base price was too high. I still do not have a single specimen from this pocket in my collection, even though I was the geologist who identified the included mineral as galena. I think the original purchaser of the entire pocket thought the inclusions were native silver! Anyway, since this is the only pocket of galena-included quartz recovered in the past 30 years, it is certainly scarce and worth more than normal quartz. It is really up to the collector to decide if the seller is way out of line on his prices. After all, until you hand over your money, it is your decision to make.. Collector's value To most beginning rockhounds, a specimen they personally collected has more intrinsic personal value than one they purchased, traded for, or have given to them. The reason is simple. After investing so much time and effort in finding, cleaning, and trimming a specimen, you develop an emotional attachment to it. That is why it is so hard to admit you really should not have bothered with it in the first place and it is really a piece of leaverite! I have known individuals who moved and carried truckloads of this stuff with them from place to place around the country! As a collector becomes more experienced, he/she soon realizes that it is difficult to collect a truly good quality specimen for several reasons. Therefore, the silver pick at any given rockshop may turn up a specimen which you may never have a chance to collect personally. I do appreciate the individual who wishes to put together a "self-collected" mineral set, but I hope they realize the limitations they put on the potential value of their collection by going down this road. One individual, now deceased, who was in my local club often talked about needing to dispose of his collection and selling it, but he could not take the time to get it appraised by anyone. After he passed away, I had the sad duty to tell his widow that although her husband had personally valued his collection highly, it really consisted of so much yard rock. I was surprised when she stated that she had suspected it all along and appreciated my honesty. It now resides in several flower beds and she has two extra usable rooms in her home.. Jewelry points bring top dollar Jewelry points are usually slender clear lustrous points that have clean terminations on one end. Crystals range from 0.5 to 2.5 inches in length. It may take 100 to 300 of these crystals to weigh a pound. Prices range considerably ($30 to $300/pound) from dealer to dealer and so does quality. These points are used, often mounted in sterling silver or gold-plated findings, in necklaces, earrings, or pendants.. An example of buying mine-run quartz Quartz crystal can be purchased as single pieces or in bulk as uncleaned mine run material from some dealers, for example from Stanley's crystals. Sonny Stanley often puts out recently mined material on screen tables to let the clay dry so he can come back and wash the dried clay off. If you get there after he washes and before he cleans the material in acid, he will sell it right off the table as is. If you want to buy some bulk material in baskets, he usually has baskets stacked in his storage building. You may look around and pick a likely basket or baskets, but no shuffling of specimens from one basket to another is allowed. In years past, baskets have sold for as little as $35 to as much as $75, depending on what he judges the quality of the overall stacked baskets to be. When purchasing any quartz this way, it takes an educated eye to recognize if the price is reasonable or too high for the general quality you will get. The only way to educate yourself is to purchase a few baskets over time and clean the quartz yourself. If you aren't happy after doing this a few times, then you should realize that you are just not yet experienced enough at grading specimen material. I have done this for several years and still occasionally get a basket that does not measure up to what I thought its potential was. . But sometimes I get a single surprisingly good specimen worth more than the cost of the entire basket. Witness the specimen in the above photograph which came from such a basket. This specimen was actually in two pieces, having come apart along a natural fracture during mining. Because I purchased a basket, I got both halves. I had the two specimens for sale next to each other in a flat in Tucson when I realized that they might fit together. After a couple of minutes of looking, I determined that they did fit together and when I reassembled the cluster, I decided to take it back home and put it in my collection if the flat did not sell. It now graces my quartz case!. How dealers price You may be buying directly from the miner, or from a dealer who resells minerals. Part of the price they charge depends on how much they had to pay for the material, how long they have had it, their intended market, and the overhead of running their business. Its a function of supply and demand, or what the market will bear. Unlike a value on the stock market, or the gold standard, there is no set price that quartz sells for. If you are buying at a show, you might get a price break on the last day, when the dealer faces the prospect of packing the material to take it home! Commercially speaking, dealers sell quartz by the pound either wholesale or retail. Uncleaned mine-run specimen material may cost from $4-$6 per pound. To pick off a table of this material with some of the clay washed off, may cost you $8-$10 per pound. Cleaned clear specimens in small sizes often cost between $10-$15 per pound. Aesthetic pieces in the same size range run from $25-$50 per pound. Then come "collector" specimens. These specimens generally have all the positive characteristics mentioned in this article and are in some way thought to be aesthetically attractive (at least to the dealer). Pick carefully if you decide to purchase from this type of quartz, as we are talking around $100 per pound. I really put my "critical eye" to the test when I see specimens priced in this category.. Wholesale and retail I also must say something about wholesale versus retail. With some quartz dealers, this entire situation is a joke, and to others it is a very serious matter. You can tell some dealers think it's a joke if they do not ask for a tax number, but just say, "Yep, all our prices are wholesale." When you look to buy one or two cleaned and prepared specimens don't expect to get a truly wholesale price, even though the dealer may tell you it is. They may actually reduce the price 50% if you pull out a verifiable tax number. But they still have to make their profit above the expenses of a mining contract, mining equipment and labor costs, and for their time involved in cleaning and grading the material. If you want to purchase 100 to 1000 baskets of uncleaned mine run quartz, then you will really see what the true wholesale price is. Generally for equal quality specimen material, the more you purchase from a dealer in a single lot or sale, the cheaper the unit price will be. Price will vary for the same quality material from dealer to dealer, so it pays to take some time and visit several shops before making major purchases.. Getting your collection appraised As you get older and more experienced, you may begin to wonder: "What would happen to my wonderful collection if something happened to me?" The first step to the real answer to this question is to recognize that there is probably no one in your family, even your rockhounding significant other, that is as interested in your collection of "special pieces" as you are. Also, you are not qualified to do an appraisal because you are emotionally attached to the collection. You need outside assistance! The place to start is your local rock dealer. For a fee, many are willing to make a written appraisal of your collection. To get the highest appraised value possible, you must have the collection well organized and cataloged properly, otherwise the appraiser may waste a lot of time and not see everything in the collection. Don't ask someone whose time is worth $30 per hour to spend days looking over your accumulation of years! The appraiser's bill could exceed the "collection's" value. Appraisals are extremely important to have. The only way you can get an insurance policy rider on a collection of rocks and minerals is through an appraisal by someone the insurance company considers a competent expert. Why have an insurance policy? Only rarely do we encounter a rock or mineral thief, but the odds are relatively high that some natural disaster will affect your possessions during your lifetime. It could be a flood, fire, tornado, hurricane, or perhaps simply vandals. If such an event should take place, you would have proof of what your collection's value was and, although you will never be able to replace those exact specimens, you would not suffer serious financial loss (It will hurt your mind, but not your pocketbook!) However, a word of warning about appraisals: Don't expect that because you have an appraisal stating that your collection has a value of $40,000 (for example), that you could go out and sell it that day for the appraised value. If you had to liquidate a collection, selling the best pieces for a premium price to individual selected collectors will get you the most money. But how many of us have a collection that only is top quality pieces? No collector I know. Therefore, be prepared to recognize that if you sell the entire collection, you will be lucky to find a buyer that will give you 20 cents on the appraised $1 value. So for a $40,000 collection, you will be lucky to find a buyer willing to pay $8,000; in reality, expect to get $5,000 or less if the bulk of your specimens are neither rare in species or quality. I have had to tell this to several bank estate officers who requested an appraisal of some deceased person's collection. Viewing the situation in the light of reality helps you understand the tax advantages of donating the collection to a college geology department, a museum, or some other non-profit organization. See my write up on Since you can't take it with you... called what to do . Putting a value on a crystal is an inexact thing. This article is presented to show current trade practices as we have experienced them. If you have an insight you'd like to share, please contact us! (MORE)
What battery goes into a Colibri Sport 2000 stop watch made in Hong Kong about 20 years ago and where is the battery inserted? Thank you. firstname.lastname@example.org
According to the Mohs scale of hardness, Diamond has a hardness of 10 and Quartz has a hardness of 7. Any mineral with a hardness greater than 7 can scratch quartz and diamond can scratch any mineral with a hardness less than 10. Corundum (hardness of 9) and Topaz (hardness of 8) are two examples of… minerals that can scratch quartz but not diamond. (MORE)
Diamond is composed of the element carbon, and quartz is composed of the elements silicon and oxygen.
The valuation on gold that is not extracted as metal can be higher than bullion prices if it is in a collectible form. Nuggets in their natural shape can be exposed using chipping and hydrofluoric acid (a very dangerous substance). There is a market for rutilated crystals containing gold, mainly as …jewelry. . (see related link) (MORE)
No, mechanical and automatic watches are powered by a mainspring, quartz watches are powered by a battery. A mechanical watch needs to be manual wound by the crown and is lacking a rotor. An automatic watch is wound by a rotor that tightens the mainspring, it can also be manually wound by the crown.… (MORE)
There can be many thing that can cause a quartz watch to run slow.The most common cause would be an old battery.
Quartz and diamond are stones that look similar. The differencelies in the fact that diamond is a much harder substance thanquartz.
Yes! Of course I can! You may never imagine I can do this. But this is true. I just use a watch winder! I put my automatic watch in the winder and the watch winder has a bottom drawer. It can hold watches, cufflinks and rings etc.
Quartz is a widely distributed mineral that has a high economicvalue. They are generally used as gemstones and as buildingmaterials.
Quartz and mechanical watches use vastly different technology to power movements. A quartz crystal watch uses a tiny battery to electronically power the movement. A mechanical watch uses a balance wheel and hairspring. Hand-winding the mechanical watch powers the movement. For more information pl…ease refer to the related link below:- (MORE)
Many analogue watches nowadays use what's called a piezo-electric crystal to generate the energy required to function. In essence a piezo-electric crystal will generate an electric current when it is deformed, which can be achieved simply by applying a force to it (such as the one generated by the m…ovement of your arm when you're wearing the watch). Recently, Nokia patented the first self-charging mobile phone, which uses the same principles in order to charge itself. (MORE)
Just won a consolation prize with PCH and they sent a check for $400 and a brochure. According to the brochure a set of men's and ladies Xavier watches are worth $449.95. It has 8 genuine diamonds, 18K gold plated, mother-of-pearl dial, quartz movement and water resistant to 100 feet. That's two wat…ches for $49.95 plus shipping if you use the $400 check. I'm researching now to see how much I would pay without the check. (MORE)
Rolex has a line of watches called Oysterquartz, they had a date model in steel and a day-date in gold. Google it for more info
A quartz chronometer will employ an electronic oscillator that enables the timepiece to record the passage of time - see related link below for additional information .
Quartz, is made up of silica and oxygen,it is one of the most common minerals on Earth. Billions of people use quartz every day, but few realize it because the tiny crystals they use are hidden in their watches and clocks. What do the clear or whitish crystal rocks found all over the world have to …do with timekeeping While it's interesting to think that the quartz you find beautifying a landscaped lawn is also in your wristwatch, most of the quartz in electronics is synthetic, and specific quartzes can be created with specific frequencies for specific functions. Some materials, such as certain ceramics and quartz crystals, can produce electricity when placed under mechanical stress. The ability to convert voltage to and from mechanical stress is called piezoelectricity. Quartz crystals maintain a precise frequency standard, which helps to regulate the movement of a watch or clock, thus making the timepieces very accurate. Quartz is also used in radios, microprocessors, and many other technological and industrial applications. (MORE)
No! Diamonds are a pure form of carbon, while quartz is a silica-oxygen compound. According to Wikipedia quartz is the second most abundant mineral in the Earth's continental crust. It is a major component of sand.
This depends on many factors and types of quartz: optical quartz,ultrapure quartz, crystallized quartz, objects from quartz, quartzas a gem, powdered quartz etc.
No. Quartz is common, and virtually worthless. Patrons of gift shops and tourist shops are often gullible enough to pay for polished quartz, as the crystals can be very attractive, but on its own, it is worth nothing.
Quartz usually gets used in two possible ways in watches. The most common way quartz gets used in watches is in the form of a quartz crystal oscillator. When a crystal of quartz is properly cut and mounted, it can be made to distort in an electric field by applying a voltage to an electrode near …or on the crystal. When the field is removed, the quartz will generate an electric field as it returns to its previous shape, and this can generate a voltage. The crystal can thus be made to oscillate (vibrate) with a consistent characteristic frequency. Quartz has the further advantage that its elastic constants and its size change in such a way that the frequency dependence on temperature can be very low. In this way, the crystal can produce a dependable signal of known fixed frequency and thus can be used to measure time. Analog watches take this signal and use it to regulate the speed of movement of the hands of the watch. Digital watches can use the signal more directly to regulate when the display changes. Another more obscure application is the use of quartz crystal instead of glass to cover the watch face. The crystalline structure of the quartz makes the appearance a little nicer than when glass or plastic is used - and the quartz is a bit harder and more durable. It also is a bit more pressure resistant so it will occasionally be used this way in dive watches. Very few watches actually do this of course. (MORE)
How could you use a crystal that you already know is a quartz to find out if your crystal is diamond or quartz?
Closely study the one you KNOW is a quartz, then study the other one. If they're the EXACT same, it's a quartz. If not, it's a diamond.
Quartz is not the brand name, it's uses the quartz to keep time accurately. I have the same watch I think that you do
There are double-terminated quartz crystals that have remarkable clarity and smooth crystal faces, which have non-scientifically been referred to as diamond quartz--the Herkimer Diamond is one so-named type of quartz crystal.
Quartz isn`t very expensive......... so probabubly not very much. At most i would say 10 dollars.
Diamond is composed of carbon -- a single element. Quartz is thesecond most abundant mineral on earth.Quartz is formed fromsilicone, in fact silicon-oxygen tetrahedra. Quartz then, iscomposed of two elements.
No. Quartz is harder than steel (based on the Mohs scale of mineral hardness), and diamond is THE hardest mineral.
Quartz has the property of being piezo electric. It can bend with electricity or produce electricity by bending. Cutting a quartz crytal to precise dimensions will allow it it resonate when stimulated. Electronics in the watch use the crystal in an oscillator circuit to produce a frequency, typica…lly 32,768Hz. This can be divided down using electronic counters, to give one pulse every second. In an analogue watch, this one pulse is applied to a stepper motor which moves the second hand, one second. Gears from the second hand drive the minute and hour hands like a conventional watch. Digital watches use an LED or LCD display, driven by counter circuits that advance one second at a time. (MORE)
No. A diamond is a diamond: quartz is quartz. Both have differentchemical elements and different molecular structures.
The value of smoky quartz will vary with the color. Medium smokey quartz is valued at approximately $38 per carat. Lighter and darker shades will be worth less.
It has been found that quartz watches are widely available. These can be purchased in the jewellery department of better department stores such as Sears, The Bay, Macy's and Nordstrom. One can also find quartz watches at fine jewellery stores as well as on sites such as Amazon, Overstock and eBay.… (MORE)
It is a watch that uses an oscillator based on a quartz crystal toelectronically keep time. Older watches used gears and an escapemechanism to govern the speed. In a quartz watch, a precision cutpiece of quartz is used in part of a circuit to generate a specificfrequency. A quartz clock works simila…rly, but the quartzoscillator is used to control the speed of a motor. (MORE)
No. Diamonds cut glass because diamonds are harder than glass.Quartz is not as hard as diamond.
One can purchase a quartz watch in a variety of jewelry stores. One can visit Macy's, Dillard's as well as Shane Co. All of which have an outstanding jewelry department,
The average price for a Citizen Quartz watch is around 69-120 with a few being higher in price and with a few being lower in cost than the average price.
A quartz is not a diamond. A quartz is a quartz. Quartz is classified as a semi-precious stone. The value of itdepends on many factors such as: . Size . Weight . Condition . Deepness of the colour . Shape . If it is in natural form or if it has been shaped and added tojewellery You will ha…ve to take it to a professional jeweller to get an exactvalue. It could be worth anything from $6 USD to $50 USD. Maybe alittle more if it is attached to gold or silver jewellery. As for pink diamonds, I am extremely doubtful you have one in yourpossession because they are EXTREMELY rare and are owned usually bybillionaires or royal families. Pink diamonds can be worth between$7,000,000 USD and $80,000,000 USD. It is most likely you have pink quartz (also known as rose quartz)rather than pink diamond. (MORE)