Premium quality personalized cufflinks for men. Get these Sterling silver 925 cufflinks with a master characterized hand painted sailboat and add luxury to your everyday style.
In perfect condition, classic English design is all over them. Ideal for the ones searching for cufflinks online and designer cufflinks that are of true value.
925 Sterling Silver jewelry certainly does not come cheap. It requires quite an investment from your side, when you are buying sterling silver cufflinks.
But it is a worthwhile investment as its value increases with time. Not only that, you will feel amazing while wearing this remarkable sterling silver cufflinks!
Upgrade your style with these classy cufflinks with ship resembled in the glass which makes them look even more special.
*excl. shipping cost depending on country
Diameter : 13,4 mm
Total weight : 6,18 gr
Made of Sterling Silver, an alloy of silver containing 92.5% by weight of silver and 7.5% by weight of other metals, usually copper. The famous sterling silver standard has a minimum millesimal fineness of 925.
The sterling alloy originated in continental Europe and was being used for commerce as early as the 12th century in the area that is now as the north part of Germany.
In England the composition of sterling silver was subject to official assay at some date before 1158, during the reign of Henry II, but its purity was probably regulated from centuries earlier, in Saxon times.
In Colonial America, sterling silver was used for currency and general goods as well. Between 1634 and 1776, some 500 silversmiths created items in the “New World” ranging from simple buckles to ornate Rococo coffee pots. Although silversmiths of this era were typically familiar with all precious metals, they primarily worked in sterling silver. The colonies lacked an assay office during this time (the first would be established in 1814), so American silversmiths adhered to the standard set by the London Goldsmiths Company: sterling silver consisted of 91.5 - 92.5% by weight silver and 8.5-7.5% copper. Stamping each of their pieces with their personal maker's mark, colonial silversmiths relied upon their own status to guarantee the quality and composition of their products.