Miniature Japanese Rose Gold Dots
These beautiful rose gold Japanese metal dots are perfect for accessorizing and adding details to your nail art! We love them!
Quantity: 1.5g in Johens jar with quality control pass
Color: Rose gold
With Johens quality control seal.
JOHENS® SMARTIES (Did you know?):
- Nail Art
Designing or creating “art” directly on the fingernail; can be created with polish, paints, colored acrylics or gels, and embellishments. Whether it’s airbrush, decals, embedded acrylics, or appliqués, nail art is the medium that enables nail technicians to express their creative side and to design for the unique personality of their client. For clients, nail art is memorable and personal, and for you, the nail technician, it is the perfect way to boost business.
- Rose gold
Rose gold is a gold–copper alloy widely used for specialized jewelry. Rose gold, also known as pink gold and red gold, was popular in Russia at the beginning of the nineteenth century, and was also known as Russian gold, although this term is now obsolete. Rose gold jewelry is becoming more popular in the 21st century, and is commonly used for wedding rings, bracelets, and other jewelry.
Although the names are often used interchangeably, the difference between red, rose, and pink gold is the copper content: the higher the copper content, the stronger the red coloration. Pink gold uses the least copper, followed by rose gold, with red gold having the highest copper content. Examples of the common alloys for 18K rose gold, 18K red gold, 18K pink gold, and 12K red gold include:
18K red gold: 75% gold, 25% copper
18K rose gold: 75% gold, 22.25% copper, 2.75% silver
18K pink gold: 75% gold, 20% copper, 5% silver
12K red gold: 50% gold and 50% copper
Up to 15% zinc can be added to copper-rich alloys to change their color to reddish yellow or dark yellow. 14K red gold, often found in the Middle East, contains 41.67% copper.
The highest karat version of rose gold, also known as crown gold, is 22 karat.
During ancient times, due to impurities in the smelting process, gold frequently turned a reddish color. This is why many Greco-Roman texts, and even many texts from the Middle Ages, describe gold as "red".