|Product Name||Cocktail Glasses|
|Material||Food grade material|
|Style||Creative unique nordic style|
|Net weight per piece||295G|
|Packing||Brown box+ Carton|
|Occasion||Restaurants /Bars/ Night Club/ Party/ Birthdays Weddings/Home|
|Application||Hotel Restaurant Home Wedding Party|
|Sample||We support 1Pc free sample,you just need pay shipping fee|
Martini glass, which is the most commonly used glass in cocktails. It is also the most used cup for short drink cocktails. A butterfly-shaped champagne glass is more commonly used in cocktails, and champagne glasses are great for serving short drinks (no ice). The curvaceous Coupe makes the angular V-shaped lines of the classic Martini glass look a bit dated, but somehow if you put a martini A wine in a round glass cannot be called a martini.
Named after the Collins cocktail, the name “Collins” is an all-purpose term for this slender straight glass. Not to be confused with the similar, slightly flared, wider and more importantly smaller “Highball” cups. The 12 oz Collins glass has everything you need for a cocktail, perfectly holding 330ml of beer or soda. However, many favor the larger 14-ounce glass. As David Embury puts it in his “The Fine Art of Mixing Drinks,” “Don’t expect to order Highball in a bar where all glasses are bigger than sour glasses, unless you’re ordering a double. If A bar that fills your highball with 2oz of base wine is very generous. Pour 2oz of spirits into a 14oz or 16oz glass filled with ice and carbonated drinks. Like traditional Sunday school lemonade, not highball. Ideally use an 8oz (235ml) highball glass as these are the best accompaniment to highball and fizz type cocktails. Use frozen or at least refrigerated.