Thank you for visiting Ohio.com. We noticed you are using an outdated browser that may not give you the best user experience. We recommend current browser versions of Google’s Chrome, Microsoft’s Edge, Mozilla’s Firefox. For more specific information on how to update your browser --Click Here or visit your browser’s website.
This publicity photo provided by BlueNile.com shows a model wearing a diamond ring. About 11 percent of diamond rings are bought online, and Blue Nile is one of the largest online-only retailers of diamond rings, with 325,000 couples having purchased engagement rings from the site. Shoppers can easily compare the carat weight, color, clarity and cut of various stones, and the site has a 30-day return policy as well. (AP Photo/Blue Nile)
This publicity photo provided by Gemological Institute of America shows seven diamond cut shapes, from left to right: cushion, Asscher, emerald, modified radiant, oval, marquise, and pear. A simple round cut is the most common for modern diamond rings but some of the more unusual shapes, which have a retro look, are experiencing a resurgence, according to Melissa Colgan, senior style editor for Martha Stewart Weddings, because they are being seen on celebrities. (AP Photo/Gemological Institute of America)
This Sept. 2011 file photo shows "The Elizabeth Taylor Diamond," a 33.19 carat a gift to the actress from Richard Burton at Christie's, in New York. The 33.19-carat diamond ring given to Elizabeth Taylor by actor Richard Burton sold for over $8.8 million at auction in New York Tuesday, Dec. 13, 2011. The ring was purchased in 1968 for $305,000. But diamond experts caution that the average diamond ring bought for a few thousand dollars by a consumer, while it will never be worthless, will not appreciate much if at all in value. (AP Photo/Richard Drew, File)
In this May 2010 file photo, Prince William holds Kate Middleton's hand with her engagement ring which once belonged to Diana, Princess of Wales, on the day their engagement was announced in London. Prince William revealed that he proposed using the engagement ring of his mother, Diana, Princess of Wales, to make sure Diana "didn't miss out on the excitement." Publicity surrounding the royal engagement ring sparked an interest among average consumers in adding gemstones like sapphires and rubies to their diamond engagement rings, according to Melissa Colgan, senior style editor of Martha Stewart Weddings. (AP Photo/Arthur Edwards, pool, File)
This undated publicity photo provided by Ocappi.com shows six "try on rings" made from silver and cubic zirconia. Shoppers looking for diamond rings on Ocappi's just-launched website can order the replica rings to see how different styles, shapes and stone sizes will look on their fingers, something that's hard to judge from most online retailers. The replicas are shipped at no charge to the consumer, as long as they are returned, and there is no obligation to buy. (AP Photo/Ocappi, Ray Buonanno)