Jewelry is gregarious. It is not conceived, nor does it function, in a vacuum, but monitors cultural, social and economic change. Hit by economic retrenchment, mainstream jewelry in the 1990s breaches few conventions but retracts to orthodoxy with lean ideas and artistic caution. There is an interwoven pattern of risk and reverence, in divergent contexts in this discussion. It is valuable to understand the forces at work in craft jewelry industry to see how choices determine development. There is plenty of risk-taking in the field of jewelry industry and through these risks may not always seem to be large they revitalize the field nonetheless. Crafts have a rich and complex subject matter: it has a long history of being intertwined with peoples imaginations. For instance, jewelry is present in familiar rituals and institutions: engagement, the military (medals and decorations), declarations of personal status and group identity. After Industrial Revolution occurred 20th-century technological society is so extraordinarily prolific in producing objects that there is a need for artists to tell us what our obsession with manufacture and possession means. We have turned the design, manufacture and consumption of objects into a language and a ritual. We have made production and consumption into a way of life. Now days, there has been a fundamental change to our society. The computers changed and have impacted on society we live in, so called Digital Age. This phenomenon will impact hard on our crafts community as well. I believe that CAD/CAM (Computer-Aided Design and Computer-Aided Manufacture) will soon be available to all jewelry manufacture firms (even to the poorest of small workshop in order to compete wit others) within near future. This technology will allow the creation of three-dimensional designs on computer that are then manufactured by automated milling machines and a technology known to industry as rapid prototyping. Crafts persons should be open to the possibilities that current technologies offer. The computer is changing our relationship to mass production. New sophisticate modeling capabilities have given flexibility to processes and simplified the access to preciseness. Minuteness of detail can be spelled out simply on a computer screen. No longer is testing, retesting, and endless adjustments to the material needed to achieve accuracy and fine detail. The advantages to artists will continue to grow. It is the most relevant tools and technology to the society we live in.