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November 2008 - Wine Shops

A Wine Shops Artilce for Your Viewing

Judging A Wine's Taste

There are so many different designs of wine racks you can find. Depending on your taste, whether you want an old classic look or a modern touch, you can choose the wine rack. Wood is still the most loved storage wine rack. There are a few wine racks that are even made for storing wine inside the refrigerator. Wine bottles have to be kept and stored with utmost care. These wine racks hold the bottles in contact with the cork, thereby preventing any loss of taste or smell of delicate liquids.

There are hundreds of wines available on the market today. First time buyers usually don't have any idea what to pick so they settle for the best packaged wine bottles but end up drinking low quality wines.
Art of Wine Tasting.

Here are some tips on how to judge the wine from its appearance, smell, and taste:

1. When choosing a wine, get the one that is clear and free of any floating particles. This is the common complaint against homemade wines. Some wine makers forget to sanitize all their equipment leaving residue in the bottled wines.

Avoid the ones that are cloudy, this indicates that the wine is dull. The color of the wine depends on its type. Fortified wines are pale yellow, red wines are deep purple, amber, and mahogany, white wines on the other hand are colorless or pale yellow to a deeper shade of gold and amber.

In determining the substance of the wine, swirl it around using a clear glass and note how long before it flows down to the sides. Full bodied or heavy wines will flow down in sheets while medium bodied wines are likely to break in lines. Wines that are light bodied on the other hand will not cling at all when swirled.

2. A wine???s taste will largely depend on its smell. Good tasting wines release pleasant aroma sof the substances used in making a specific wine. A bad tasting wine smells like mold or rotten eggs usually because of metal contamination during the aging process. These unpleasant smelling wines should not be drunk due to risk of being poisoned.

3. A good tasting wine has a specific and strong flavor that is commonly used in recognizing its type. In addition, the wine must have balance among its components without excess acidity or tannin.

To accurately determine the taste, take some wine and let it stay in your mouth for few seconds. This process will allow strong sensations on the tongue to determine the texture and flavor of the wine.

Also, good tasting wines don't leave an unpleasant aftertaste. They should have a crisp, clean finish. They should not be watery, they should have a lingering aftertaste.

Judging the taste of the wine begins with its appearance. Don't be fooled with nice bottles or packages when buying wines, instead pay attention to its clarity. If the wine looks good, it is highly possible that it will smell and taste good.

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Wine Tasting for beginners

A synopsis on Wine Shops.

Judging A Wine's Taste

There are so many different designs of wine racks you can find. Depending on your taste, whether you want an old classic look or a modern touch, you c...

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Riedel Sake 'O' Stemless Glasses (Set of 2)

'The Perfect Sake Glass - Chilled or Warm Riedel’s newest “O” Stemless Wine Glass is for sake a wine whose popularity and status as a serious beverage continues to soar. This sake glass was created to bring out the subtle perfumed flavors and gentle nuances of fine sake. The size and shape of the Sake “O” Wine Glass is ideal for a complex chilled Daiginjo and just right for a warm inviting Junmai. Set of 2. 4 1/8”H 13 ¼ oz.'

Price: 24.90 USD

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Thu, 01 May 2008 04:04:32 -0700
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Situated on the north facing slopes of the Waitaki River, between Duntroon and Kurow in the South Island of New Zealand, the land offers a number of unique natural advantages that make it suitable for the production of Pinot Noir, Pinot Gris, Riesling and Chardonnay.

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Riesling is a white grape variety grown historically in Germany. The Riesling wine vine history traces back to the year 1435 cloaked in theory as to the name Riesling.

90+ points for under $15! WineWeek.com.au

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This episode of Wine Week we look at three bargain wines with great pedigrees. The first is a WineWeek favorite, a wine that regularly scores over 90 points from other critics and comes in at under $15. There's also a top riesling and a brilliant pinot noir that wont break the bank

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