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Just a week after Lucapa turned up a 104-carat diamond at its Lulo project, an even bigger stone has emerged.
On long-term loan from the family who discovered it in Brazil, “The Ostro Stone” will be available for public viewing at the Natural History Museum starting Oct. 19.
The colored stone miner said revenue increased 13 percent to $193.1 million while net profit after taxes nearly doubled.
Gahcho Kué is expected to produce approximately 54 million carats of rough diamonds over its 13-year lifetime.
The 104-carat rock is a type IIa diamond of D color.
This time, the diamond mining company found a 104-carat chunk of white rough that is Type IIa and D color.
One Tennessee resident, on a mission to replace a lost cherished diamond, uncovered a 1.05-carat white stone after only 10 minutes of searching.
After failing to find the necessary funding in time to meet its September 2016 expenses, True North Greenland A/S has initiated voluntary bankruptcy proceedings.
Lucapa announced that it found this 38.6-carat pink diamond at the Lulo Diamond Project in Angola.
The mining company responsible for finding Angola’s biggest diamonds dug up the rough at its Lulo Diamond Project.
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