I loved the engraving. I loved the large ring size. i loved the satin finish, and my wife wished hers was satin brushed after she saw mine. it's a little hard ot read the engraving, but that's because mine has an acronym in it. Any engraving at all is wonderful when you think about the minimalist price. This ring really shines as a work right. More on that below: If you've ever done manual labor with a wedding ring on, or happen to simply be clumsy, your White Gold wedding band is probably as pock marked as a spoon at the local diner. What doesn't occur to everyone is that your wedding band still shines about as much as a spoon at the diner, which implies that the stainless steel spoon has a pretty decent shine, despite the pock marks and scratches. Realizing this, I bought this ring, made from what a shiny but scratched up spoon is made of. I've explored caves, hiked mountain passes, and handled some rough materials with this ring on and it still looks nice. If I'm going to a fancy affair I slip on my other wedding band which I almost never wear and I suddenly have a perfectly scratch-free ring. For the cost of two of these rings you can get all of the benefits of a gold ring, with none of the bloated price tag, and you can have a scratchless ring whenever you want to, sitting at home in a dresser drawer. The one thing that made gold into a precious metal was its ability to hold a polish. Prehistoric kings can have really shiny crowns and rings if they were made of gold. Today, there are any number of metals and alloys that have all of those great tarnish free properties, and this happens to be a particularly cheap and comfortable one of them. Even if you decided to go with a white gold or titanium ring, you can get this for a few extra bucks and then you won't have to cringe every time you need to do something that would otherwise ruin your more expensive ring.
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