The Vodka is a distilled beverage. The origins of vodka brands (and its name) is not yet clear, but its authorship is disputed between Russia and Poland. With the exception of negligible amounts of seasonings, consists solely of water and ethanol. Many brands of vodka are generally produced through the fermentation of grains and other plant rich in starch, such as rye, wheat, or potato. Normally vodka alcohol content is between 37% and 50% volume, the vodka Lithuanian, Russian and Polish classic contain 40 percent alcohol.
In Russia called vodka not only the compound of ethanol and water, but also many fruit liqueurs and liquors flavored cereal to non-distillate called “whiskey”. Vodka, in the Russian context, is a generic word, like the English “spirit”, used to designate any distillate brands of vodka. Russians never got a spirit that proves attractive because of their occurring substances, as did the Scots with barley-leading whiskey-and French with wine spirits of the Charente and Armagnac, the Mexican tequila, or the Peruvians with Pisco, but got something less interesting: tasteless distillate composed only alcohol and water. Continue reading