The appearance of beer can give away many of the secrets of a beer before the beer has been tasted. Look for things like carbonation, clarity or turbidity (cloudiness), and the colour of the beer to describe the appearance.
CSMP) Each day that you sample, please record the one number that best describes the appearance of stream water within one meter of your sampling site. 1A = Clear - crystal clear, transparent water 1B = Tea-colored - transparent water, which has been colored by dissolved organic matter from upstream bogs or wetlands 2 = Cloudy - not quite crystal clear; cloudy white, gray or light brown 3 = Muddy - cloudy brown due to high sediment levels 4 = Green - due to algae growth; indicative of excess nutrients released into the stream 5 = Muddy AND Green - a combination of cloudy brown from high sediment levels and green from algae growth
Refers to a wine's clarity and color. Common descriptors are; brilliant, clear, dull, cloudy, straw, ruby, amber and inky.
A visible monitoring test with the expectation of no visible oil (on top), water (on top), particulates, fibres or cloudiness.
How the embossing looks in the product. For some products, the embossing is the visual "signature" of the product. If the pattern clarity is too weak, irregular, or if the image is not recognizable, then the consumer may see the embossing as not intentional, like water damage, and a sign of poor quality. Sometimes an embossing pattern fails to convey the intended image, and looks more like something else entirely. "It looked like a pillow on the drawing, but more like a pig on the tissue." Other appearance problems associated with embossing are wrinkles, crushed embossing elements, pattern strike-through (of a nested laminated towel), ridging (or corrugation), and scuffing. Bottom
This relates to the clarity of the wine or how clear the liquid is.
Describes a wine's clarity not its color.
Refers to a wine's clarity, not color.
This means the clarity of the finished wine in the glass and has nothing to do with colour.
A wine's appearance refers to the clarity of the wine. If it's crystal clear, they say it's brilliant. If it's cloudy, it has sediment in it.
Refers to a wine's clarity, not colour. Common descriptors refer to the reflective quality of the wine; brilliant, clear, dull or cloudy for those wines with visible suspended particulates.