Yahoo Web Search

  1. About 1,750,000 search results
    • Cocktail Book Author And Mixologist
    • Neat. Neat is used to order a drink that is served with no ice or mixers. It is, quite simply, a straight pour of liquor from the bottle into the glass. Neat drinks also are served at room temperature.
    • Up. Up usually describes a drink that is chilled with ice—either shaken or stirred—and strained into a glass without ice. Typically, these drinks are associated with a cocktail glass, and this makes it easy to remember.
    • Straight Up. Straight up can bring the most confusion because drinkers use it to refer to both neat and up drinks. Some of this confusion goes back to the multiple meanings of straight in the bar, which circles back to those orders like a straight shot of tequila.
    • Straight. Straight is where things get really confusing because drinkers use it in a few different ways: Some use straight when they order a straight pour of darker spirits.
  1. Oct 24, 2018 · On the Rocks. If there is a set of bartending terms that gets more bartending newcomers tripped up than any others it is the difference between Straight Up, Neat, and On the Rocks. Here is a quick explanation: Neat: A shot served room temperature without any additives. Up: A cocktail chilled and served in a cocktail glass without ice.

  2. People also ask

    What does straight up and up mean in bartending?

    What is the difference between UPUP and Straightup?

    What is the meaning of Look Up Straight Up?

    What does straight mean in the bar?

  3. May 09, 2008 · “Up” implies that there was some preparation involved, and that there is no ice in the final product. You can have a Manhattan on the rocks, or I can give it to you “up”. Straight Up “ Up ” was originally short for “ straight up “, meaning “ no bullshit “. As in “ I can handle the truth. Give it to me straight up. “

  4. Oct 29, 2017 · On the rocks. What it is: A spirit or a cocktail that is poured over ice cubes in a straight-walled, flat-bottomed glass. Some liquors, like blended Scotches, gin and high-proof Bourbon benefit from the chilling and dilution that ice gives to open up its flavors and aromas. Say: “Bourbon on the rocks, please.”. Neat.

    • Definitions and Usage
    • Well and Top-Shelf
    • Sizes
    • See Also

    Straight, up, and straight up

    In bartending, the terms "straight up" and "up" ordinarily refer to an alcoholic drink that is shaken or stirred with ice and then strained and served in a stemmed glass without ice. "Straight" ordinarily refers to a single, unmixed liquor served without any water, ice, or other mixer. In this sense, "straight" can sometimes be used as a synonym for either "straight up" or "neat". Furthermore, "straight" is also a term of art for a particular type of whiskey produced in the United States. Uni...

    Neat

    A drink served "neat" is a single, unmixed liquor served without being chilled and without any water, ice, or other mixer. Neat drinks are typically served in a rocks glass, shot glass, snifter, Glencairn glass, or copita.

    On the rocks

    "On the rocks" refers to liquor poured over ice cubes, and a "rocks drink" is a drink served on the rocks. Rocks drinks are typically served in a rocks glass, highball glass, or Collins glass, all of which refer to a relatively straight-walled, flat-bottomed glass; the rocks glass is typically the shortest and widest, followed by the highball which is taller and often narrower, then the Collins which is taller and narrower still.

    Drinks establishments will often have a lower-priced category of drinks, known as "well drinks" or "rail drinks", and a higher-priced category known as "top-shelf" or "call" drinks, and will use upsellingby offering the higher-priced category when taking orders. The terms come from the relative positions of the bottles of spirit used for the drinks...

    Alcoholic beverages are sold in a wide variety of sizes, for example: 1. A "pony" is slang for one US fluid ounce (30 ml) of spirit, while the standard-size "shot" of alcohol is a 1.5-US-fluid-ounce (44 ml) "jigger", with a "double" being three US fluid ounces (89 ml). 2. A "middy", commonly known as a "pot" in Queensland and Victoria, Australia, i...