Their partnership was fermented in the most unlikely of places.
The malted barley, yeast, and water are cooked, fermented, and distilled exactly the same.
That means that Champagne is fermented a second time in the bottle when sealed closed, which naturally produces the bubbles.
That sugar juice is then fermented in a process nearly identical to that used to make rum.
Some of the most popular include Kriek (fermented with sour cherries), Framboise (raspberries), and Pêche (peaches).
Such were the vain projects that revolved and fermented through the doctor's agitated brain as he went among his patients.
This method produces what is known as the "fermented cocoa."
They smoke tobacco in pipes, and they make a liquor from fermented grain, presumably rice, which is called zu.
The original North American knew no fermented or spirituous drink.
Khuaild's weak point was a love of fermented beverages and, as was his wont, he drank a little more than was reasonable.
late 14c., from Old French fermenter (13c.) and directly from Latin fermentare "to leaven, ferment," from fermentum "substance causing fermentation, leaven," from root of fervere "to boil, seethe" (see brew). Figurative use from 1650s. Related: Fermented; fermenting.
early 15c., from Middle French ferment, from Latin fermentum (see ferment (v.)). Figurative sense of "anger, passion" is from 1670s.
ferment fer·ment (fûr'měnt')
An agent, as a yeast, a bacterium, a mold, or an enzyme, that causes fermentation.