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Just call me Turquoise!

—Turquoise[1]

Turquoise[4] is KJD's interpretation of the fusion of Lapis Lazuli and Peridot.

Appearance Edit

Turquoise has light turquoise skin, short dark teal hair, and two eyes with black pupils. She has a thin build with four arms, a round chest, and small hips. Her gemstones are embedded in her forehead and her back.

Turquoise dons a visor, and wears a dark cyan top and a dark cyan cape connected with a Yellow Diamond insignia button. Her lower half is dark cyan with yellow bordering. She wears dark teal socks that expose her toes.

Personality Edit

Not much is known, but Turquoise is pretty childlike and excitable but also has moments where she can be chill too. She likes spending time flying around and exploring.[1]

Abilities Edit

Turquoise possesses standard Gem abilities, bubbling, shapeshifting, fusion, regeneration, agelessness, and superhuman strength/durability.

Fusions Edit

Unique Abilities Edit

  • Hydrokinesis: Turquoise has control over Lapis' hydrokinesis.
    • Flight: She is able to create water wings using her hydrokinesis and, presumably, fly.
  • Ferrokinesis: She has control over Peridot's ferrokinesis.
  • Liquid Metal/Mercury Manipulation: As a combination of her ferrokinesis and hydrokinesis, Turquoise is able to control liquid metal and mercury. She is able to pull it out of the air/earth/water and utilize it physically, even in the form of various weapons.[2]

Relationships Edit

Moonstone Edit

Turquoise would have fun with Moonstone, as their personalities aren't completely dissimilar: they both have a childlike sense of curiousity and wonder about discovering new things.[5]

Trivia Edit

  • Turquoise's original name was Apatite,[6] but KJD decided to change it.[4]
  • KJD describes her outfit as a partial magical girl Sailor suit with a twist.[1]

Gemology Edit

IMG 1425

Gemstone Information


  • Turquoise is an opaque, blue-to-green mineral that is a hydrated phosphate of copper and aluminium, with the chemical formula CuAl6(PO4)4(OH)8·4H2O.
  • It is rare and valuable in finer grades and has been prized as a gemstone and ornamental stone for thousands of years owing to its unique hue.
  • The substance has been known by many names, but the word turquoise dates to the 17th century and is derived from the French turquois for "Turkish" because the mineral was first brought to Europe from Turkey, from mines in the historical Khorasan Province of Persia.
  • The finest of turquoise reaches a maximum Mohs hardness of just under 6, or slightly more than window glass.

Gemstones Edit

Image Description
Turquoise peridot
Peridot's gemstone is located in the center of her forehead. It has facets around the edge, but they are hidden behind her skin, making it appear smooth surfaced.

Turquoise lapis
Lapis Lazuli's gemstone is located in the center of her back and is smooth without any facets. It is shaped like a teardrop.

Gallery Edit

References Edit

ve Fusion Gems
Crystal Gem Fusions
Double Fusions

Garnet Navbox Opalnav Rainbow II Nav Rainbow Quartz nav Stevonnie nav

Smoky Quartz nav Smoky Quartz RoseQuartz TangerineNavbox Prehnite Navbox Fluorite N


Triple Fusions

Sardonyx nav Sugilite nav Cherry(Steven)Navbox Cherry(Rose)Navbox


Quadruple Fusions

Alexandrite nav


Homeworld Gem Fusions
Double Fusions

Topaz canon Navbox Cinnabar Navbox


Cross-Alignment Gem Fusions
Double Fusions

Malachite nav Turquoise N Iolite Na Spirit Quartz Navbox RainbowArmQuartz Nav Dianite Nav


Triple Fusions

Chrysoprase Nav Larimar Nav Lav(Rose)Navbox LavNavbox Maxixe Nav PastelMomNavbox


Spinel Nav Tiffany Stone Nav Peach-nav Musgravite nav Spectrolite nav Blue Lace Agate Nav


Quadruple Fusions

DVA Nav


Unaligned Gem Fusions
Double Fusions

AzoticTopazNavbox Moonstone (Off-Color) Navbox MoonNavbox Rhodonite nav Teal Pearl Navbox


Triple Fusions

Morganite Navbox Rubellite Navbox


Quadruple Fusions

Lepidolite Navbox


Sextuple Fusions

Fluorite nav


Octuple Fusions

Jelly Opal Navbox