On Fri, 2 Jun 2023 07:01:26 -0700 (PDT), Tom Kunich
>as watching for possible flat causing problems such as large broken
>beer or whisky bottles. People that drink wine dispose of their
>bottles properly. At least around there.
Wine bottles are thicker and heavier than whisky bottles. Thick
bottles are required for sparkling wines and champagne in order to
withstand the internal pressure. For ordinary wines, the thicker and
heavier bottle is to give the impression of quality.
"What Does Your Bottle Really Say About the Wine?"
Oddly, the thickness of most (not all) drinking glassware is the
opposite, where thick heavy glass is needed to survive the dish
washing machinery and occasional drops. The thinner and lighter
glassware is what gives the impression of luxury.
If you're considering assembling a Molotov Cocktail, medium wall
thickness bottles are the best:
"The bottle must be thick-walled and tough enough to stay intact while
you’re handling it, though at the same time, it must be fragile enough
to immediately break when it hits a target. So, it’s better to use
beer or vodka bottles. On the other hand, wine or champagne bottles
are usually too thick and sturdy and may not break."
With these simple forensic bottle guidelines, you can identify whether
the culprit is an imbiber, boozer, wino, or anarchist from the broken
glass on the road. Also, be sure to leave the broken glass in the
road so that the cyclists that follow can practice their panic stops,
obstacle avoidance and tire patching skills.
Jeff Liebermann je...@cruzio.com
PO Box 272 http://www.LearnByDestroying.com
Ben Lomond CA 95005-0272
Skype: JeffLiebermann AE6KS 831-336-2558