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Is wine

Does the glass you drink your wine from really have an impact on its taste? ? There is a scientific answer to this question. this essential question.

The world of wine is filled with traditions, rituals and mysteries surrounding this age-old drink. When we think of a glass of wine that we want to taste, we immediately think of it. a glass of wine foot. But is it really necessary? Can't you taste a good wine in a glass? classic water or even in a plastic cup? If some see it as heresy, nothing prohibits it. But we could lose some fun.

A number of oelologists have fun playing at the same time. make neophytes taste the same wine in different glasses – by presenting them as two different wines -, even pushing the exercise as far as slip a Châteauneuf-du-Pape into a wine glass; foot and in a plastic glass. The result is always the same: amateurs all find the wine tasted in a wine glass. better foot.

In reality, among the many elements that contribute to When it comes to wine appreciation, the shape of the glass is often overlooked, but it plays a crucial role in how we perceive and savor the precious liquid. And scientists agree with this.

What is the shape of glass used for?

It may seem that the shape of the glass is just an aesthetic detail, yet its importance goes beyond that. of appearance. Each type of wine has its own aromatic and taste characteristics, and the choice of glass can either amplify these characteristics or diminish them. A study carried out by German researchers specializing in smell and tasting proved in 2001 that "the intensity of and the hedonic notes of the wines [are] influenced by the shape of the glass" as well as “the complexity of smells of wine.

The nose, that is to say the aroma of the wine, is one of the most important components of its appreciation. The shape of the glass can greatly influence the concentration of aromas that reach our nose. For example, wine glasses Red wine bottles generally have a wider opening than those designed for white wine. This allows the red wine to oxygenate more, which releases its complex and rich aromas and the white wine to retain its more delicate flavors.

Some glassmaking houses design specific glasses for each grape variety: Chardonnay, Pinot Noir, Cabernet Sauvignon, etc. These glasses are designed to highlight the characteristics drinks for discerning drinkers. The wine glasses Chardonnay wines, for example, have a wider opening to highlight the aromas of fruit and vanilla, while wine glasses have a wider opening to highlight the aromas of fruit and vanilla, while wine glasses have a wider opening to highlight the aromas of fruit and vanilla, while wine glasses have a wider opening to highlight the aromas of fruit and vanilla, while wine glasses have a wider opening to highlight the aromas of fruit and vanilla. Pinot Noir have a more flared shape to highlight the subtlety of the wine. and complexity of the grape variety.

Don’t get the wrong glass!

The ability to Glass is also a key factor. All experts and enologists advise that larger glasses are generally preferred for powerful red wines because they provide more space for the wine to breathe. À Conversely, smaller glasses are perfect for white wines and sparkling wines, as they preserve the freshness and finesse of the aromas.

In addition to the shape , the glass material also plays a role. Crystal, in particular, is considered unique. as the ideal material for drinking glasses. quality wine. It is fine and light, which allows the wine to shine in all its splendor. Additionally, the crystal has the ability to to maintain a constant temperature, which is essential to preserve the freshness of the wine.

The choice of wine glass is essential. Wine can therefore really have a significant impact on the tasting of a wine. So, the next time you enjoy wine, in moderation, take the time to choose the appropriate glass. Your nose and your palate will be able to discover all the richness of the aromas and will be grateful to you.

Teilor Stone

By Teilor Stone

Teilor Stone has been a reporter on the news desk since 2013. Before that she wrote about young adolescence and family dynamics for Styles and was the legal affairs correspondent for the Metro desk. Before joining Thesaxon , Teilor Stone worked as a staff writer at the Village Voice and a freelancer for Newsday, The Wall Street Journal, GQ and Mirabella. To get in touch, contact me through my teilor@nizhtimes.com 1-800-268-7116