A very dry wine.
A sweet white wine has the most sugar content. It has about 16grams of sugar. A red wine has no sugar.
There is virtually no sugar (and no fat) in white wine with the exception of white dessert wine, which contains high levels of sugar (but no fat).
White refers to the color of the wine whereas dry refers to the sugar content of the wine.
White Zinfandel has a comparatively high sugar content, although all are slightly different.
One that has a very low, or no, sugar content.
Desset wines have the highest sugar content. This would include wines such as Port, Muscat, and Sherry as well as other late-harvest wines. The color and the sugar content are not connected.
Depending on the sugar content of the wine, yes. The higher the sugar content, the higher the blood sugar will rise. Red wines are those with normally the least sugar. Sweet white wines like sauternes have the most.
some of white wine has sugar.
The sugar content will vary from one winery to another. Typically a 4 ounce glass of White Zinfandel will contain 4-7 grams. of natural sugars.
All wine has some sugar in it. A wine without sugar is not really a wine.
WINESugar content (grams/100 gram drink)white table wine :0.96red table wine :0.62beer,gin, rum, vodka, whiskey:0.00
I believe white wine is the sweetest and contains the most sugar.
Not normally wines like KJ stop the fermentation process early giving a higher sugar content. Most wines that are 13% alcohol or higher are bone dry.
Wine comes from fermenting sugar from grape juice. The sugar content at harvest will determine the potential alcohol of the wine, normally recorded in Brix. The easiest way to determine how much sugar,residual sugar, is left in wine is to calculate the difference of potential alcohol before fermentation and after fermentation. The remaining sugar left unfermented will be the sugar left over in the wine (white or red). Thus, each wine will have a different amount of 'sugar' left depending on winemaking practice and style. It is possible to test the wine for residual sugar, but I feel this question assumes that all white wine has the same amount of sugar; this is incorrect, so this question is too vague to answer.
As long it is a dry wine, both red and white wine contains little amounts of sugar. On average dry red or white wine will have around 1 to 3 grams of sugar per litre of wine. You can get more details about red wine and white wine at "westvalley.com.au"
In a nutshell it depends on the wine. Sugar content comes from the fermentation process, and depending on the winemaker there could be alot or a little sugar content in the wine. This is one of the reasons why wines taste different from one another.
Unfortunately, this question is too broad to answer. Reds and whites each run the gammet of dry to sweet. A white Muscat will have a higher sugar content than a red Cabernet Sauvignon, but a red Merlot will have a higher sugar content than a white Sauvignon Blanc. There must be a specific varietal comparison to help you find what are are looking for.
There is very little sugar in a glass of white table wine.
The alcoholic content of this wine is 20 +/-2 %; the sugar content is up to 5 g/L.
Some are. It depends on the winemakers choice of grape and fermentation process. A white grape that's generally fermented with high concentrations of sugar is the German Riesling.
Dry white wine has approx 2 g of sugar per litre.