|Factory||Flavoring Agent||Fruit flavor concentrate|
|Fermenting material||Flavoring Adjuvant||Fruit wine|
|Firearms||Foreign-Trade Zone (FTZ)||Fuel Alcohol|
|Fiscal year||Foreign Wine|
The premises of a manufacturer of tobacco products as described in his permit issued under 26 U.S.C. chapter 52, or the premises of a manufacturer of cigarette papers and tubes on which such business is conducted.
For Distilled spirits: Any material which is to be subjected to a process of fermentation to produce distilling material.
For Wine: materials which are in the process of being fermented.
Any portable weapons, such as rifles, carbines, machine guns, shotguns, or fowling pieces, from which a shot, bullet, or other projectile may be discharged by an explosive.
The period which begins October 1 and ends on the following September 30.
A foreign-trade zone established and operated in accordance with the Act of June 18, 1934, as amended.
Wine produced outside the United States.
Special natural wine, agricultural wine, and other than standard wine (except for distilling material and vinegar stock) produced on bonded wine premises under an approved formula.
Concentrated material used for making juices.
Wine made from the juice of sound, ripe fruit (other than grapes). Fruit wine also includes wine made from berries or wine made from a combination of grapes and other fruit (including berries).
See Alcohol for Fuel.
|Gallon - wine gallon||General Use Formulas||Gin|
A United States gallon of liquid measure equivalent to the volume of 231 cubic inches at 60º F.
The determination of the proof and quantity of spirits.
Standardized formulas given in the regulations for the production of specific articles.
For wine: Name of a type of wine that originated in a particular place, but is no longer associated with that place of origin, e.g., Vermouth.
A product obtained by original distillation from mash or by the redistillation of distilled spirits or by mixing neutral spirits with, or over, juniper berries and other aromatics, or with, or over, extracts from infusions, percolations, or maceration of materials. It is bottled at not less than 80% proof.
An acronym for “generally recognized as safe.'' The term means that the treating material has a U.S. Food and Drug Administration (FDA) listing in 21 CFR part 182 or part 184, or is considered to be generally recognized as safe by the FDA.
|Hard Cider||High-proof concentrate|
Still wine derived primarily from apples or apple concentrate and water (apple juice, or the equivalent amount of concentrate reconstituted to the original brix of the juice prior to concentration, must represent more than 50 percent of the volume of the finished product) containing no other fruit product nor any artificial product which imparts a fruit flavor other than apple; containing at least one-half of one percent (0.5%) and less than seven percent alcohol by volume; having the taste, aroma, and characteristics generally attributed to hard cider; and sold or offered for sale as hard cider.
For wine: A volatile fruit-flavor concentrate (essence) that has an alcohol content of more than 24 percent by volume and is unfit for beverage use (nonpotable) because of its natural constituents, i.e., without the addition of other substances.
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