Hallelujah A Miracle Machine That Turns Water Into Wine.


Hallelujah A Miracle Machine That Turns Water Into Wine. 

This aptly named Miracle Machine has been claimed to have the ability to turn water, along with some other basic ingredients,into wine in a short amount of 3 days, with the devices intricate home-fermentation process. The process is powered by a smartphone application device that comes alongside the product. Miracle Machine is currently not for sale just yet, but co-founders Philip James and Kevin Boyer will being a Kickstarter campaign for this miraculous project sometime soon. Of course, once these products begin to line up the shelves, everyone will be able to make their own wine with only a sum of $499.

“We joked about the wine to water miracle and how with today’s technology it would not only be possible, but likely,” said Boyer, who also owns CustomVines, a custom wine label making company with James.  “The result is a miniaturized version of the exact same process that wine goes through in the best wine regions around the world. We were both surprised at how good it tastes.”

Ingredients and Process.

 Boyer has explained that the home winemaker will need to have the basic ingredients purchased in order to create the wine, which includes grape concentrate and yeast. Both of these will also be made available on either Amazon or their own personal website. Connoisseur of wine will have to insert the ingredients and wait a period of time while the fermentation process takes place. This of course will also come with a refractometer to measure the sugar content and air diffuser pumps to aerate the liquid.

The last step will be to simply lay back and watch the Miracle Machine app as it sends the user status updates on the how the wine is coming along. Once the device is available, amateur winemakers will be able to buy Cabernet Sauvignon, Chardonnay, Pinot Noir, an aged Tuscan blend, Sauvignon Blanc, and Burgundy varieties.


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Kevin is passionate about startups and loves to write about them. Previously Kevin ran a design studio. Now he loves to write about tech and startups.

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