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Steel Impact™ Men's Stainless Steel Layered Cross Pendant w/ 24" Rope Chain

Faith can be a deep thing. And just like this cross pendant from Steel Impact, your relationship with belief has layers. But also like this pendant, it’s built of stainless steel! Or something like it.

This steel cross features a layered design with three crosses stacked, starting large and getting smaller as they go. Connected by a sizable bail, the pendant dangles from a brilliant rope chain with lobster clasp. Bring this piece into your stylish fold by ordering one today!

  • Metal: Polished stainless steel
  • Approximate Total Weight: 27 grams
  • Measurements:
    Pendant: 3-3/16”L x 1-3/4”W x 3/16”H
    Chain: 24”L x 1/8”W
  • Chain Type: Rope
  • Clasp: Lobster
  • Collection: Steel Impact™
  • Country of Origin: China
Stainless Steel
Stainless steel, also called corrosion resistant steel, is a steel alloy with added iron and chromium. The metal is low maintenance, rust-resistant, durable, highly lustrous and extremely hygienic, making it ideal for items such as cookware, knives, surgical instruments, jewelry and watches.

The nearly-indestructible and masculine nature of stainless steel is appealing for many jewelry styles. It has a similar appearance to platinum and polishes to a glistening sheen. Any scratches that may occur from day to day wear can be easily buffed away without endangering the piece. Unlike traditional gold, silver or platinum jewelry, stainless steel jewelry is not poured into molds, but is usually hand-cut from a solid piece of steel, leaving no seams or weak spots. With stainless steel, your jewelry will last a lifetime.

Stainless steel was first recognized in France in 1821 by metallurgist Pierre Berthier. He realized the iron-chromium alloys maintained resistance from acids and recommended their use in cutlery. After several corrosion-resistance related discoveries and patents in Europe and the United States, Harry Brearley in England discovered a modern blend of stainless steel alloy. When it was announced by The New York Times in January of 1915, he was officially credited with the invention of this impressive modern metal.