Fault 1: Three different owner/brand names.
Fault 2: "All Nectar" to me does not mean high-fructose corn syrup, plus water, plus juices. It means 100% juice.
1. A sweet liquid secreted by flowers of various plants, consumed by pollinators, such as hummingbirds and insects, and gathered by bees for making honey.
2. Greek & Roman Mythology. The drink of the gods.
3. A delicious or invigorating drink.
[Latin, from Greek nektar, drink of the gods. See nek-1 in Indo-European Roots.]
Source: The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
Copyright © 2000 by Houghton Mifflin Company.
Published by Houghton Mifflin Company. All rights reserved.
\Nec"tar\, n. [L., fr. gr. ?.] 1. (Myth. & Poetic) The drink of the gods (as ambrosia was their food); hence, any delicious or inspiring beverage.
2. (Bot.) A sweetish secretion of blossoms from which bees make honey.
Source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, © 1996, 1998 MICRA, Inc.
n 1: a sweet liquid secretion that is attractive to pollinators 2: fruit juice especially when undiluted 3: (classical mythology) the food and drink of the gods; mortals who ate it became immortal [syn: ambrosia]
Source: WordNet ® 1.6, © 1997 Princeton University
So basically, Nectar means "Ambrosia" which means immortalizing drink of the gods; however, modern day it means any refreshing drink.