Nakai Nectar in Women's Pheromones & Phero Fragrance Reviews Posted September 23, 2008 why is this called Nakai Nectar? What is Nakai and how is this its nectar? lol I went to wiki http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Nakai but none of those seem to be my answer Lol. Because we voted on it! I think the suggestion stemmed from Nakai being a botanist who described a particular kind of watermelon. For nectar, take the latin meaning of "drink of the gods." It's a sweet, juicy, melony concoction. To me "nectar" is an appropriate word to use in regards to a fruit-based scent, it triggers the correct associations. And names which are alliterative are automatically more appealing (so says my advertising training). ohh so nakai was a botanist... now I know where that came from Wiki copy & paste: Watermelon (Citrullus lanatus (Thunb.) Matsum & Nakai, family Cucurbitaceae) refers to both fruit and plant of a vine-like (climber and trailer) herb originally from southern Africa and one of the most common types of melon. Bees produce honey by collecting nectar, which is a clear liquid consisting of nearly 80% water with complex sugars. The collecting bees store the nectar in a second stomach and return to the hive where worker bees remove the nectar. The worker bees digest the raw nectar for about 30 minutes using enzymes to break up the complex sugars into simpler ones. Raw honey is then spread out in empty honeycomb cells to dry, which reduces the water content to less than 20%. When nectar is being processed, honeybees create a draft through the hive by fanning with their wings. Once dried, the cells of the honeycomb are sealed (capped) with wax to preserve the honey. Or the easy answer. I like the way it sounds.