Definition of Vodka
Known as one of the strongest and strongest alcoholic beverages on the market, vodka is a distilled beverage of Russian origin. With an alcoholic content that can range from 35 to 50 percent, it is undoubtedly one of the toughest drinks since it is composed only of water and ethanol unlike other alcoholic beverages that have other ingredients and flavors. Although the meaning of its name is uncertain, it is estimated that it comes from the Slavic >composition .
The history of vodka refers us to the fourteenth-century Russia, at which time the first records of this drink appear. As expected, a drink with such alcoholic graduation had to have arisen in places where hard and cold weather made survival difficult. The tradition of vodka production in Russia is obviously superior to that of any other country and despite being produced and consumed in various places on the planet, there is no doubt that Russia is leading both ways. The countries that follow it in this tradition are Poland and Hungary.
As with beer, vodka is a drink that arises from the fermentation of grains of different types. By grinding these grains and becoming a paste, a product in the form of a gel or sugar is obtained, which is then transformed into alcohol thanks to the use of leavening elements. Then, the vodka production process continues with the distillation stage, an action that involves the separation of alcohol from non-consumable waste from such a product. Before finishing the process, the resulting product is filtered and finally water is added to balance the final solution . Prior to this step, the product resulting from distillation contains more than 95% alcohol and is almost like consuming pure alcohol.