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I put up the "this blog has a theme today" tag, but I don't know if I can sustain it. The first 2 posts by chance have a commonality, but it will be tough to keep going...
A very fetching view, Madame.A little too much conviviality, though?
See? You have the cute head tilt going (not in a Kelley twin way!). You definitely got the better side of the wine flasks.
I'll have a Kuderna Danish, please.
I would maintain that those aren't erlenmeyer flasks in spite of the shapes. Science nerd alert
"I would maintain that those aren't erlenmeyer flasks in spite of the shapes. Science nerd alert..."The restaurant is part of the University of Wisconsin's Institute for Discovery Building, and the science theme was intended.
The waiter said that. And I said they should have more science-themed tableware. Why aren't we drinking the wine out of a test tube or whatever?
No doubt they could be called erlenmeyer flasks but they lack the "markings" and an opening that would work for a rubber stopper. Outside of an actual lab environment, I've seen them used for makeshift bongs.
Water to "wine", using heavy gas.
Cool. Why are your photos so much more vibrant than Nina's? Does she choose to be less vibrant.
Carafe. Not a flask, not a beaker, just a carafe.How do I know? Not marked as Borosilicate glass!
Do you know that it's illegal to possess an Ehrlenmeyer flask in Texas without a license?
mikee said... Carafe. Not a flask, not a beaker, just a carafe. How do I know? Not marked as Borosilicate glass!Oh? Unmarked Erlenmeyer Flasks
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