rusty gold

rusty gold

[′rəs·tē ′gōld]
(metallurgy)
Native gold that has a thin coat of iron oxide or silica that prevents it from amalgamating readily.
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Truly a fish of a different color, with orderly scales in a hue of rusty gold not unlike that of summer wheat ready to harvest and a tail in a shade of crimson the folks at Crayola have yet to master.
The historical Rusty Gold Zone as well as a number of other substantial gold and base metals occurrences are hosted in the property.
Those antiques and random pieces of rusty gold can be altered in minor ways to create unique and functional items for your farm and home.
Oxidation is what makes pure copper change in color from a rusty gold to a watery green.
The iron-formation-hosted Rusty gold zone containing 154,000 ounces gold in historic resources of 800,000 tonnes averaging six grams per tonne (g/t) gold (i);
Then some shiny-black stone clip-on earrings with a rusty gold frame, amongst a large collection of antique rings and endless numbers of silky scarves.
The historical Rusty gold zone (historical resource of 800,000 tonnes averaging six grams per tonne gold) is one of several significant gold occurrences associated with this magnetic trend.