According to my intuitions (which follow from the rules of my own 'mental gramar and lexicon' of Spanish), the difference between the two (correct) sentences El vino es delicioso and El vino está delicioso is the following:
I would use está only if I am already familiar, or even very familiar, with that specific brand and vintage of wine but find it especially good-tasting in the situation in which I say so. Otherwise, I would say El/Este vino es delicioso.
And, of course, there are all sorts of reasons why any brand of wine, even from the same vintage, may not taste equally well in different occasions, e.g., the cask and barrel where the content of a particular bottle has fermented and matured, the way the bottle has since been stored and handled, the state of the cork, the time lag between the opening of the bottle and the moment the wine is actually tasted, the temperature at which it is tasted, the kind - and way of preparation - of the food it accompanies in each occasion, .... and, of course, many other factors derived from the mental state of the consumer at speech time. All of them can induce changes of state relative to whatever properties the wine may be said to have 'inherently' possessed at whatever point is arbitrarily chosen to define its 'essence' as being the sum of the properties P1, P2,... Pn, say the bottling point, the point at which the wine is considered in optimal condition for consumption, etc.
As you see, in this case, usage, or at least my own usage, can be said to conform to the traditional rule that ser is used to express inherent and permanent properties of entities or substances, whereas estar is used to express ultimately transitory states in which entities or substances find themselves (although, of course, permanence and transitoriness are estimated modulo the time scale of the processes or situations involved in each case, which differs dramatically for cases such as La cerveza está caliente, La tienda está abierta, Juan está sin trabajo, Juan está deprimido, Juan está soltero, and Juan está muerto, for example).