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Guinness Pint Glass 12oz / 350ml

Product Features
  • Decorated Pint Glass

  • Material: Soda Lime Glass

  • Heavyweight base

  • Machine Blown

  • Dishwasher Safe

  • Gift boxed available

  • Brand Grandad


Guinness Pint Glass 12oz / 350ml

This decorated pint glass is special for Guinness. It holds 12oz capacity. Good pint for enjoy your beer time!

These pint glasses serve for beer and mixing glasses for cocktails and other mixed drinks.

Pantone colors are workable for your personalized choice. They are using EP dyes and dishwasher safe.

Customized pint glasses show a company which is delicated to outreach and has a unique outlook on business. This is more personal than their competitors. They work well as promotional items for weddings, corporate events, or for any festive occasion.

To make your brand stand out, your customized logo is a must.


Pint glass[edit]

The definition of a pint differs by country, thus a pint glass will reflect the regular measure of beer in that country. In the UK, law stipulates that a servings of beer be fixed at the imperial pint (568 ml ≈1.2 US pints). Half-pint glasses of 10 imp fl oz (284 ml) are generally smaller versions of pint glasses. Quarter-pint glasses of 5 imp fl oz (142 ml) also exist, and are popular in Australia (now 140 ml from metrication), where they are known as a “pony”. These may simply be smaller pint glasses, or may be a special pony glass. In the US, a pint is 16 US fl oz (473 ml), but the volume is not strictly regulated and glasses may vary somewhat. Glasses of 500ml are usually called pints in American parlance. Pony glasses, once popular, are only found in older, ungentrified bars these days in America.

The common shapes of pint glass are:

  • Conical glasses are shaped, as the name suggests, as an inverted truncated cone around 6 inches (15 cm) tall and tapering by about 1 inch (25 mm) in diameter over its height.
  • The nonic, a variation on the conical design, where the glass bulges out a couple of inches from the top; this is partly for improved grip, partly to prevent the glasses from sticking together when stacked, and partly to give strength and stop the rim from becoming chipped or “nicked”.[4] The term “nonic” derives from “no nick”.
  • Jug glasses, or “dimple mugs”, are shaped more like a large mug with a handle. They are moulded with a grid pattern of thickened glass on the outside, somewhat resembling the segmentation of a WWII-era hand grenade. The dimples prevent the glass slipping out of the fingers in a washing-up bowl, and the design of the glass emphasises strength, also to withstand frequent manual washing. These design features became less important when manual washing was superseded by machine washing from the 1960s onwards. Dimpled glasses are now rarer than the other types and are regarded as more traditional.[5] This sort of glass is also known as a “Handle” due to the handle on the glass. They are popular with the older generation and people with restricted movement in their hands which can make holding a usual pint glass difficult. They have recently started to make a renaissance, especially in northern Britain.[6]

Additional information

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