Wine Value Ratings integrates the price of a bottle of wine and its critic ratings to establish its “WVR” number. Think of this number the same way you would a golf score; the lower, the better
How it Works
Wine Value Ratings provides the consumer with a powerful sorting and searching tool to find the best value by integrating the price of a bottle of wine and its “quality” as determined by its critic ratings. Here’s how it works…
- Most critics rate wine on a 100 point scale, with 100 points being a “perfect” score. If a critic gave a 95 point rating to a $100 Cabernet and 95 points to a $300 Cabernet, it is intuitive the $100 bottle is a better value.
- But what happens when you have 10 different bottles to choose from …50 bottles …100 bottles or more? One critic, two critics, three critics or more … all with different ratings for the same wine?
- Our application does the math based on the search criteria inputted, which can be as broad as simply “Red Wine” or as narrow as Pinot Noirs from the Burgundy region of France, with vintages ranging from 1995 to 2010, with a minimum critic rating of 90 points, at a price point of no more than $100.
- The end result is a Wine Value Rating (“WVR”) for each wine returned in the search. The WVR is essentially the cost paid for one point of critic rating and your search results are returned by lowest WVR to highest WVR.
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