With Nakamura-cha, you can enjoy a variety of different flavours just by changing the water temperature.
[High]Rather plain and just as strong as the bitterness and astringency. Sweetness hardly remains in the aftertaste.
[Low]The mellow sweetness and richness of gyokuro stands out. Sweetness overpowers the bitterness and astringency.
[High]Rather plain without thickness. Mingles nicely with the bitterness and astringency and cannot be felt obviously.
[Low]One may feel the deliciousness (umami) of gyokuro and tencha. Sensed thick over the tongue for a while but soon disappears.
[High]Not as strong as sencha. Soft, full-bodied and plain overall. There is little harshness.
[Low]Not very obvious. Sweetness overpowers the bitterness and astringency as with kabusecha.
[High]The aroma of tencha stands out. This becomes more obvious as the tea matures. The fresh aroma of sencha flows through the nose towards the end.
[Low]One may slightly sense the oika (aroma from covering) of tencha and gyokuro in addition to a kabuseka (aroma from overlaying). Not clear or sharp but soft and full-bodied.