Today’s beer video is from the documentary series How It’s Made that runs on the Discovery Channel in Canada and Great Britain, and on the Science Channel in the U.S. How It’s Made has been running for 22 seasons, having debuted in 2001. Each half-hour show features around four roughly five-minute segments, so they’ve covered a lot over the course of 286 episodes so far. This show, about Pewter Tankards, was the fourth segment in episode 226, the 5th episode in Season 18.
Today’s beer video is from the documentary series How It’s Made that runs on the Discovery Channel in Canada and Great Britain, and on the Science Channel in the U.S. How It’s Made has been running for 21 seasons, having debuted in 2001. Each half-hour show features around four roughly five-minute segments, so they’ve covered a lot over the course of 286 episodes so far. This show, about Glass Bottles, was the first segment in episode 93, the 2nd episode in Season 8.
Today’s infographic provides “3 Reasons to Drink Beer From A Glass,” and while I could probably come up with a few more, it’s a good solid list, which is why I’m always the asshole wherever I go who insists on a glass, even if everybody else is drinking straight from the bottle or can.
Today’s infographic is a poster of the most common glassware for beer, with a list of styles below each glass that whoever created the poster believes would work best with each one. I’m not sure I agree with every choice, but at least some styles are listed with multiple glassware. That suggests that none of this is written in stone, which we all know, of course.
Today’s infographic is another look at how to pour a glass of beer, created by Lee Hultang, and apparently he based it on information from Beer Advocate. It originally ran in a story in the Montreal Gazette in 2008.
Today’s infographic is a How To Pour A Pint, and was created by cartoonist Emily Sauter whose Pints and Panels includes her great cartoon beer reviews. The infographic below was used in a Bay Area Craft Beer post, So You Want to Have Craft Beer at Your Wedding, by John Heylin. Sauter provided the illustrations.
Today’s infographic is something of a coincidence. In the summer of last year, some unknown person posted the graphic below showing what they believed the lines around those ubiquitous red Solo cups you find at countless parties might mean.
And it was fairly compelling, but the Solo company said it was not intentional. According to Business Insider, “It turns out that while Solo Cup lines match up pretty closely with appropriate servings for beer, wine and liquor, they aren’t really meant for that. It’s just Solo Cup folklore.” Solo also posted their own infographic on their Facebook page, with alternate suggestions for what the lines could be used for, perhaps preferring not to have them associated exclusive;y with alcohol.