A stone setting technique that uses many small gems set closely together, to pave the surface of a piece.
A setting technique for small diamonds in which the stones are set so closely together that no metal shows. The effect achieved makes the surface appear as it has been paved with diamonds.
A setting technique for small diamonds in which the stones are set so closely together that no metal shows. A pavé surface appears to be paved with diamonds.
A style of setting stones where a number of small stones are set as close together as possible to completely cover the surface.
Pave settings produce a carpet of brilliance across the entire surface of a piece of jewellery. The surface is encrusted, or quite literally "paved" in diamonds and gems, and the body of the jewellery is brought vibrantly to life.
A style of setting in which many stones are set very close together, covering the metal like miniature paving.
a type of stone setting in which the stones are set close as though paving the metal.
From the French word for cobblestone, this method sets gemstones next to each other to create a continuous look.
In pavé setting, gemstones are fit into small holes and set almost level with the surface of the ring. They are set in rows, with no metal between them, giving the appearance of the gemstones having been paved (Pavé is French for paved), like a cobblestone road.
A number of small stones set (paved) very close together, so as to show the least amount of metal. The stones are fitted into drilled holes and metal beads (small prongs) are pushed over the edge of the stones to hold them.
Setting of many stones very close together.
This unique setting looks as if the piece is literally paved with stones.
Many small gemstones placed in tapered holes creating a "paved" appearance.
The method of setting stones very close together so that very little metal shows between them.
A setting in which small stones are set as close as possible, so that the piece literally looks "paved" with stones.