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- Riesling Beryl is a leek green to greenish yellow variety of beryl.
- It has a chemical formula Be3Al2Si6O18, hardness of 7 ½ to 8, and a hexagonal crystal structure.
- It's a name only given to beryls with strong dichroism.
- Riesling beryl is a very rare variety and only found in eastern Germany and, arguably, Brazil.
- The bulk of those findings in the early 1800s were given to royal families and private collectors.
- Riesling beryls occur in pegmatitic metamorphic rocks.
- This beryl was named after the Riesling grape for their similar colors.
- Muscovite, also known as common mica, isinglass, or potash mica, is a member of the Mica Group.
- It has a chemical composition of KAl2(Si3Al)O10(OH)2, a hardness of 2½, and a monoclinic crystal structure.
- Muscovites are the most common member of the Mica Group.
- It comes in white to silvery-white, but various impurities can tinge the color.
- They commonly grow with minerals like beryl, quartz, albite, and spoudmene.
- The mineral is found in igneous and metamorphic rocks.
- Being fairly common, they occur all around the world.
- Muscovite is used as insulators, semiconductors, tires and cosmetics for automotive production.
- Muscovite's name derives from its use in windows as muscovy glass. Muscovy was an old province located in Russia.
- Metaphysically, muscovite is an awareness stone, allowing self-reflection, recognition of flaws in humanity and be able to solve problems. It helps one deal with major life changes.
- Additionally, it stimulates agility of thought as well as unconditional love and acceptance.