Most inexpensive fragrances can replicate the top notes of a more expensive version (the scent that lasts about half an hour after spraying), but without the right essential oils to add middle notes and base notes, it won't be able to last that long. However, with cheaper perfumes, you may only get the top notes and, rarely, the middle notes. This means that its scent could fade faster and last less time than a more expensive option. On top of that, the perfume may not smell like it originally did at the end of the day, or it may actually end up smelling bad. Base notes are usually among the most costly in the perfume industry, so it makes sense that a cheaper perfume doesn't have them.
Another indicator, but by no means a guarantee, is that more expensive perfumes are more likely to have several levels of fragrance. Essential oils (the ingredients of many perfumes, but are less likely to be pure into cheaper ones) are divided into top notes, middle notes and base notes. The top notes are smelled immediately and last about half an hour. The middle notes develop after half an hour for two or four hours after that.
Then come the base notes, which is what is left on the skin at the end of the day. Not always, but natural fragrance ingredients fade faster than synthetics. If you want your whole body to smell good naturally, spray the perfume in the air and spin in the mist to pose the elves before they hit the ground. The perfume bottle must be made of high quality materials, with a tightly closed lid that is spill-proof. The most expensive perfumes can be made up of layers that ensure that the scent lasts longer, but it really depends on the perfume you like best. That said, more and more perfumery uses synthetic fragrances, as they are becoming fantastically sophisticated and can produce incredible scents.
Tricks include the back ears, the side of the neck and wrists, where the natural temperature of your body mixes well with the perfume to make the scent as soft as the scent on your body. As the heat always rises from the bottom up, spray the perfume on the waist, back of the knees or ankle to prolong its presence. After all, your nose prefers whatever scent you prefer, regardless of its cost, quality of ingredients or composition. Perhaps a more appropriate comparison with wine is that a good perfume can have the sophistication of a blended wine versus a single varietal. This is not because sweet-smelling ingredients are cheaper than others (although they may be), but because cheap perfume is usually marketed to younger people who usually have less money. We all know that each perfume uses high note, middle note, base note as a way to label its structure.
The classic perfumes of Chanel and Dior have the strongest longevity of half or almost a month; other perfumes from popular designer houses such as Giorgio Armani and Burberry generally stay for 2 to 7 days; while for Dolce & Gabbana Light Blue, Kenzo L'Eau par Kenzo pour Homme and fresh perfumes alike, you find no trace of it in your body after 1 to 2 days. And apart from these points mentioned above, there is no reason why a cheaper perfume is not as good as a more expensive one.