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Proper noun for champagne sparkling wine

When you buy champagne, have you noticed that there are many unintelligible words printed on the label? In fact, champagne is divided into the following categories: Non-Vintage NV non-vintage champagne consists of different years and different grape varieties, Pinot Noir, Pinot Meunier It is blended with Chardonnay and must be aged for at least one and a half years before release. It is considered the basic style of Champagne. Vintage Champagne is a Champagne made from a blend of grape varieties from the best years. There are usually seven vintage Champagnes every ten years. Aged for a minimum of three years before release, it can fully express the grape flavor of that vintage. Blanc de Blancs Blanc de Blancs Champagne is made from 100% white grape Chardonnay. Blanc de Noirs Blanc de Noir Champagne is brewed from red grapes Pinot Noir and Pinot Meunier after peeling them, using a non-traditional brewing method. Rosé pink champagne is blended from red and white grapes, or the red grapes are soaked for a short time and then filtered to get their color. In addition, the sweetness of champagne is also classified and marked on the wine label, from not sweet to sweet as follows: Extra Brut is extra dry, not sweet and contains no added sugar champagne. Some are labeled Brut 100%. Brut is the most common flavor of unsweetened champagne, with a very small amount of sugar added. If it is not labeled, it usually falls into this category. Extra Dry Slightly sweet Very subtle sweetness. Sec slightly sweet is considered normal sweetness. Demi Sec sweet. Doux Extra Sweet has a sweetness level of over 5%, making it the sweetest champagne.