neat vs straight up
When I went to Bartending school, I learned > that straight up is straight into the glass without ice. The same is true no matter the type of liquor. I'm a chemist, and when we say "neat" in the lab we mean a fluid is put in a vessel without anything added to it. Finally! A twist is a thin piece of citrus peel that the bartender twists over the drink to express the flavorful citrus oils into it. With dozens of deal categories offering unforgettable local experiences, travel dealsproductsand servicesin cities all over, we have everything you need to save money and Any thoughts on that suggestion? But some people might not know, or just not hear in a noisy bar. Just the facts." I'd never heard anyone say "neat" until I moved from Glasgow to the states. Oceanside, California: Bartenders America, Inc. p. 106. So in Japan, they always say "straight". "Straight up" always gets me shaken with ice then drained off. So what will you actually get if you order your whiskey straight up? National Bartending Center Instruction Manual. For example it would be inaccurate to refer to a Cosmopolitan as being served straight up as it contains lime juice, cranberry, juice, and Cointreau. Please review, This page was last edited on 26 July 2020, at 08:23. But I feel I've seen the same issue where people don't know what neat means in Tokyo. a subreddit for Scotch enthusiasts of all walks of life and of all levels of knowledge on anything Scotch Whisky related. Here are some examples: "Bartender, a whiskey neat with a water back. I drink my whisky neat. —BarrelProof (talk) 19:53, 27 June 2012 (UTC), OK, I moved it (and linked it to the {{Bartend}} table). (2002). If he or she gives you a funny look, try ordering it chilled instead. As it stands, I have little confidence that the distinction being made is justified.--Srleffler (talk) 04:48, 10 October 2008 (UTC). Link to post Share on other sites. Press J to jump to the feed. During a conversation, I mentioned that I preferred to drink my single malts neat. Kendall-K1 (talk) 23:06, 7 November 2016 (UTC), Why do we have both "Drink preparation" and "Definitions and usage" sections with overlapping content? To be accurate it should be said that the Cosmopolitan is served up.--Geomedic (talk) 21:08, 3 March 2009 (UTC). Pro Tip: a standard pour of spirit is 1.5 oz., but order a plain spirit "neat" or "on the rocks" and you'll likely get a 2 oz. A back and a chaser are basically the same thing: a glass of something else that accompanies your main drink. Over and on the rocks both mean the same thing: served over ice. Again, if you want to get the best out of your expensive bottles of whisky, drink them without mixers like soda water, cola, or fruit juice. The terms "dry" and "wet" are most commonly used when ordering martinis and they can actually be a little confusing. Japanese has no lack of "English" words with definitions that would be unrecognizable to English speakers-- especially Americans. Straight Up is not really used for whiskey. And a good bartender will probably politely ask you to clarify what you really mean. That's usually for the vodka or gin drinkers that like their spirit chilled with 1/3 of the content being ice dilution. Straight up: The term "straight up" technically isn't a real bartending term at all, but is what a lot of people mistakenly ask for when they really want their drink served neat. 4oz of gin or vodka (Usually Vodka) served on a martini glass/cocktail glass. Citation by Dan Ryan — Preceding unsigned comment added by VeRHWaHL (talk • contribs) 18:48, 30 December 2012 (UTC). But still without ice? A bartender who's a stickler for terminology will probably chill your whiskey and serve it "up". So you might hear university students boasting about 'drinking a bottle of voddie straight' or whatever. Would anyone mind if I combine these? No one knows for sure, but the confusion likely stems from the use of the terms "straight" or "straight up" to mean "honest" or "direct". Half gin, half vodka dash of lillet, shaken not stir. The drink should then be walked from the bar to the table, suspended in the cleavage of one's beautiful server so as to bring the drink as close to body temperature as possible. Compare scruffy. GyroMagician (talk) 21:48, 7 February 2009 (UTC), The definition attributed to straight up on this page is inaccurate / incomplete. Perhaps this is a stupid question. Ordering a "dry manhattan", for instance, won't get you a manhattan that's heavy on the rye and light on the sweet vermouth.

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