Saturday, March 30, 2019

Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Luxury London

Inside The New Cartier Boutique At Harrods, Knightsbridge

Luxury London-Dec. 14, 2017
... and a platinum and diamond necklace made up of creamy pearls and yellow ... century and are synonymous with timeless luxury and impeccable design.
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Refinery29

Did You Catch These Fast Fashion Looks At The Met Gala Last Night?

Refinery29-May 2, 2017
But, among all of the custom looks by luxury houses last night that either never came ... If this looks like one giant pearl necklace, that's because it basically is.
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from The Jewellery Editor (blog)

Birthstone jewellery for Mother's Day

The Jewellery Editor (blog)-Mar. 16, 2017
With a long and symbolic history, a jewel incorporating her birthstone is one of the most meaningful gifts you can give this Mother's... Read moreShow less 16 ...
Story image for luxury, pearl necklace from Boat International

Shore touch: Rebecca Hawkins, head of design at Boodles

Boat International-Dec. 4, 2017
... simple emerald cut diamond bracelet and a Tahitian pearl drop on a long chain. ... The necklace proved to be the most challenging, clocking in at around 400 ...

1 comment:

Anonymous said...

Now a long time can be regarded as a real constant time defined by the objects having the nature of perfect action and constantly existing a long time. "Do You have color TV at home?" In this case, the question is not given an indication of time, it is determined by the nature of the existence of the subject. Basically it is typical for factual questions.
Now the long time average. The question "How many times a week do You watch TV?" already indicates the present average time that exists as long. In other words, I watch TV on average 4 times a week for a relatively long time.
Respondents always try to understand the researcher and to correct his mistakes. If we ask the question without specifying the time of occurrence of a given event, the Respondent itself sets this time. The questions "How often do You watch TV?" or "How often do You go to a movie?" and so essentially defined out of time. The Respondent itself establishes the average real long time and says "often", considering that on average he goes to the movies once a week, and watching TV every day for two hours. If we ask, "Are You able to buy a color TV?", the Respondent may assume that we are talking about this a long time, for example, during the month or year. But it is impossible to put Respondent in an uncertain position. This complicates his work, but most importantly may result in inadequate interpretation of the results of the study.