Well having a Pint Glass Vector to the geology of Great Britain regardless of the "16 ounces" itself being an early English unit of volume based on past magnificent System when the British Empire administered the earth. Unquestionably, the world has a ton to express gratitude toward Great Britain for, including an awesome brew culture, including bars and half quart glasses. It is by law that lager is sold in pints in the United Kingdom. What about that?
Yet, did you realize that the Europeans drink more than Americans when tossing down a couple of pints at the bar? The standard European 16 ounces glass holds 20 majestic liquid ounces or 568 milliliters while the North American rendition holds just 16 liquid ounces, or 473 milliliters. Why such a distinction? Fault the decimal standard for measuring, or the US framework - whichever way the landmasses would never concur on a solitary one and henceforth the distinction. All of Europe moved to the decimal standard for measuring during the 1900's while the US rejected.
Half quart glasses all throughout the planet does in any case arrive in a scope of elective varieties. In Scotland you can pick between a customary 16 ounces, and half quart glasses measured after the Scottish 16 ounces, which is equivalent to three magnificent pints - that is an incredible 1704 milliliters or 57 ounces of brew.
In numerous pieces of Europe, the reference to "a 16 ounces" is just substantial for brew and ale being sold in bars and clubs - consistently in a 16 ounces glass, while the decimal measuring standard applies for any remaining references and deals, for example concerning milk or sodas at the supermarket.
The Australian Pint glass likewise accompanies an alternate size and slight alteration. At the point when Australia and New Zealand moved to the decimal standard in the 1970's (and notwithstanding being a piece of the British federation from the magnificence days of the British Empire), the 16 ounces was adjusted from 568 to 600 milliliters for comfort. No normalization here.