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first off, everclear is a spirit(a neutral grain spirit, meaning nothing added to make it into any other spirit like gin) it has almost no water(only about 5%) after the distilling and no sugar added.
vodka is a liquer, it has a lot of water added almost 40% water or more (almost half +/- depending on if its further made into lower proof vodka by being diluted vodka) and sugar added.
second, everclear is pure grain alcohol about 95% alchohol and has no sugar making it a spirit, vodka has almost half water by volume cause its been diluted and has sugar added to it making it a liquer.
third, everlcear is not sold as vodka, it does not say vodka on the bottle, it says pure grain alcohol
4th, pure grain alcohol is the boiled down product of either corn, wheat potateoes, rice rye, or whatever, it is the product that is used to make any of the many types of spirits or liquers such as rum, gin, whiskey, vodka etc etc,. it has not been DISTILLED into a different type of spirit or into a Liquer
5th, ever clear is one of many brands of pure grain alcohol, not a brand of vodka, other brands of pure grain alchohol are – golden grain, alcohol-95,
6th, these are all alchohol and distillation FACTS, NOT OPINIONS!!!!!!!!! YOU F***ING IDIOTS!!!!!!!!!!!
7TH, I even contacted LUXCO Co. customer service, the guys who make everclear and they will tell you the same thing Read more...
Merlot is one of my favorites, and I have tasted quite a large number. I have enjoyed it by itself, with cheese courses, and paired with meat. I am usually skeptical of wines in bottles with screwtops instead of corks, but I have found other wines from Livingston to be quite nice. Upon opening the bottle, it had a somewhat medicinal odor, so I decanted it for a little while. The wine definitely improved in the glass after decanting. The aforementioned medicinal quality had completely vanished and the nose presented with a blooming grapey quality. As it hit the mouth, it was unexpectedly smooth and supple. Being a dry wine, it was slightly parching, but no more than expected. The less-expensive dry reds usually have sappy and/or astringent qualities about them, but this one does not. Instead, it is a very drinkable product, and the grape comes across very boldly. The only lacking qualities are the typical fruity and spicy notes that are usually found in merlot. Hints of black pepper or cinnamon are faint and berry-like notes are non-existant. Ultimately, while a very good red wine for its price bracket, I can not recommend this as a "go to" merlot. It would make a very respectable "house red," though, as long as your guests are not expecting anything particularly spectacular. Read more...