Facts about the trade mark "gold gf"

 
  
 

         

Usership of "Gold gf" was officially implemented by Gold Filled Ltd company located in United Kingdom in the year 2016 . 
"Gold gf"  it is  a name under which goods are sold all over the world, it is also the specificity of the goods and the service.  "Gold gf" marked merchendise offer only products , both jewellery and semi-finished products for the production of jewellery , made from an alloy containing at least 5% of 14 carat gold. When you buy " gold gf " products, you are guaranteed that you will not receive electro plated jewellery in no aspect: You are guaranteed that you are buying
only products made of 9, 14 or 18 carat gold; gold-filled, produced in the USA and according to American legal standards, products made in our factories and made of silver, copper and gold with a content of at least 4 percent 18 carat  gold. 

The "Gold gf" trade mark  guarantees:

- our products are always marked with signs,

- continuity of product sales in same quality - always,

- after-sales service; 60 days no problem return,

- fast delivery to choose to destinations all over the world; 72 hours,

- product availability on our websites; 24 hours a day,

- availability of goods at points of sale in Europe, the United States, Canada, Australia, Russia and India. Next year (2021) we are opening new direct selling points in Japan. 

 
   
 

     The Difference Between Pure Gold, Solid Gold, Gold-Filled and gold Gf:

24K Pure gold is not the same as solid gold and solid gold is not the same as gold-filled or gold gf. 24K gold contains 99.99% root of gold. Solid gold is an alloy that is described with the karatage of pure gold. Wherein solid gold refers to any gold item where the inside of the item is not hollow. Gold-Filled is a layered product and karatage only refers to the surface gold layers. However
the outside gold layer must compose of at least 5% of the product weight. Gold GF Branded product contain 14 carat gold in their alloy structure and are plated with 99% gold or platinum. 

            Europe, Mieczyslaw Bakun current owner shares of Gold Filled ltd, "gold gf" brand management company. 
US and Canada; Jhon Stepansky, current senior selling manager in North America.

 

              The top layer is solid gold therefore gold gf branded jewellery carries the look and wear of solid Gold jewellery.

 
 
 
 
 
  
 

                                              Wear gold gf branded jewellery without worries of any allergic reaction, contact with the skin has 14 carat gold - nickel free only.    

 
 

Gold Jewelry; meaning 

 
 

Karats
When you buy gold jewelry, look for the karat quality mark. The karat mark should tell you how much pure gold is in the piece.

Pure gold – 24 karat (24K) gold – is soft, so it’s often mixed with other metals to increase its hardness and durability. The total of pure gold and other metal adds up to 24, so:

18K gold is 18 parts gold mixed throughout with 6 parts other metal
14K gold is 14 parts gold mixed throughout with 10 parts other metal
Near the karat quality mark, you should see the name or the U.S. registered trademark of the company that will stand behind the mark. The trademark may be in the form of a name, a symbol, or initials. If you’re considering a piece of gold jewelry but don’t see a trademark along with the karat mark, don’t buy it.

Solid Gold
“Solid gold” refers to any gold item where the inside of the item is not hollow. The karat mark still will denote the proportion of gold to other metal.

Gold Plated
Jewelry can be plated with gold by mechanical plating, electroplating, and other processes. Eventually, gold plating wears away. How soon depends on how often the item is worn and how thick the plating is.

”Gold filled,” “gold overlay,” and “rolled gold plate (RGP)” describe jewelry that has a layer of at least 10 karat gold mechanically applied to a base metal. These items should be marked with the term or abbreviation and the karat quality of the gold used (for example, 14K gold overlay or 12K RGP).
If the layer of gold is less than 1/20 of the weight of the metal in the entire item, any marking should state the fraction of karat gold (for example, 1/40 14K gold overlay).


“Gold electroplate” describes jewelry that has a layer (at least .175 microns) of at least 10 karat gold applied on a base metal by an electrolytic process.
Vermeil, a special type of gold plated product, consists of a base of sterling silver that is coated or plated with gold.

Gold Flashed or Gold Washed
The terms “gold flashed” and “gold washed” describe products that have an extremely thin electroplating of gold (less than .175 microns). This will wear away faster than gold plate, gold filled, or gold electroplate. 

 

         source:     
 https://www.consumer.ftc.gov/articles/0293-gold-silver-jewelry

  

Use of the terms ”Gold filled,” “gold overlay,” and “rolled gold plate (RGP)”

 
 •(2) Use of the word “Gold” or any abbreviation to describe all or part of an industry product composed throughout of an alloy of gold, unless a correct designation of the karat fineness of the alloy immediately precedes the word “Gold” or its abbreviation, and such fineness designation is of at least equal conspicuousness.
 
•(5) Use of the terms “Gold Filled,” “Rolled Gold Plate,” “Rolled Gold Plated,” “Gold Overlay,” or any abbreviation to describe all or part of an industry product unless such product or part contains a surface-plating of gold alloy applied by a mechanical process and of such thickness and extent of surface coverage that reasonable durability is assured, and unless the term is immediately preceded by a correct designation of the karat fineness of the alloy that is of at least equal conspicuousness as the term used.
•(1) An industry product or part thereof, composed throughout of an alloy of gold of not less than 10 karat fineness, may be marked and described as “Gold” when such word “Gold,” wherever appearing, is immediately preceded by a correct designation of the karat fineness of the alloy, and such karat designation is of equal conspicuousness as the word “Gold” (for example, “14 Karat Gold,” “14 K. Gold,” or “14 Kt. Gold”). Such product may also be marked and described by a designation of the karat fineness of the gold alloy unaccompanied by the word “Gold” (for example, “14 Karat,” “14 Kt.,” or “14 K.”).
Note to paragraph (c)(1):Use of the term “Gold” or any abbreviation to describe all or part of a product that is composed throughout of gold alloy, but contains a hollow center or interior, may mislead consumers, unless the fact that the product contains a hollow center is disclosed in immediate proximity to the term “Gold” or its abbreviation (for example, “14 Karat Gold-Hollow Center,” or “14 K. Gold Tubing,” when of a gold alloy tubing of such karat fineness).
Such products should not be marked or described as “solid” or as being solidly of gold or of a gold alloy. For example, when the composition of such a product is 14 karat gold alloy, it should not be described or marked as either “14 Kt. Solid Gold” or as “Solid 14 Kt. Gold.“
(3) An industry product or part thereof on which there has been affixed on all significant surfaces by soldering, brazing, welding, or other mechanical means, a plating of gold alloy of not less than 10 karat fineness and of substantial thickness may be marked or described as “Gold Filled,” “Gold Overlay,” “Rolled Gold Plate”oran adequate abbreviation, when such plating constitutes at least 1/20th of the weight of the metal in the entire article and when the term is immediately preceded by a designation of the karat fineness of the plating which is of equal conspicuousness as the term used (for example, “14 Karat Gold Filled,” “14 Kt. Gold Filled,” “14 Kt. G.F.,” “14 Kt. Gold Overlay,” or “14K. R.G.P.”).
When conforming to all such requirements except the specified minimum of 1/20th of the weight of the metal in the entire article, the terms “Gold Overlay” and “Rolled Gold Plate” may be used when the karat fineness designation is immediately preceded by a fraction accurately disclosing the portion of the weight of the metal in the entire article accounted for by the plating, and when such fraction is of equal conspicuousness as the term used (for example, “1/40th 12 Kt. Rolled Gold Plate” or “1/40 12 Kt. R.G.P.”).
 
source:
https://ftc.gov
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