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Art wine

Art wine is an alcoholic beverage that resembles wine and can be mistaken for wine, but no Wine is. Therefore, such products are also referred to as imitation wines. Art wines are made using different methods with or without fermentation using natural or artificial flavorings manufactured. A production may consist of concentrated must, residues of wine or spirits preparation rape. lees and mash, as well as dried fruits. In part, too enzymes out molds added to the training of flavors to accelerate.

The procedure is also common Spinning Cone Column (Spinning cone column), in which real wine is broken down into its components and "reassembled" by the addition of substances. However, wines treated in this way are banned within the EU. In addition, there are a number of overseas procedures that are sometimes questionable. These products are often referred to in common usage as "art wine", although strictly speaking, this name is not always accurate.

The subject of artificial wine became effective as a result of the wine trade agreement between the United States and the European Union current meaning and led to violent reactions (see also under wine law ). The production and sale of wines using the procedures set out in the Agreement have been permitted in the EU since the entry into force of the Wine Trade Agreement with effect from 1 January 2006. Previously, these wines from mostly Australia, California or New Zealand were not traded in the EU. Art wines (in the US: Imitation and Substandard Wines) are still excluded.

In order to avoid a competitive disadvantage through the trade agreement, certain winemaking techniques have been authorized within the EU. This includes the use of Wood chips (Oak pieces) as a cheaper alternative to the classic Barrique, The problem is that certain methods such as the Spinning Cone Column mentioned can not be detected at all. Critics also fear that the Coca-Cola wines (Designer wines) will flood the market. Under the EU 's new wine market regime, it is planned in the future that those procedures will apply to third countries (such as the US), which are covered by the OIV recognized in Paris. See also below flavoring. wine scandal and wine adulteration,

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