Czech designer Martin Jakobsen has designed a globe-shaped cocktail glass that keeps liquids contained with a giant silicone stopper .

The Quido vessel features two glass straws that are held in round puncture-holes in the leading of the receptacle, which is hand-blown in the Czech Republic.

Quido cocktail glass by Martin Jakobsen

A black silicon stopper in the side of the glass can be eliminated to add drinks, and replaced once again to guarantee against accidental spillages.


Connected story: Sempli aims to supply “ultimate beer glasses” with Monti collection


San Francisco design and style duo Superduperstudio also opted for a spill-evidence approach with their Saturn wine glasses, which have indented bases alternatively of classic stems.

By enclosing the drink completely, the Quido glass keeps flavours and scents contained as properly as preventing insects from acquiring in.

Quido cocktail glass by Martin Jakobsen

The designer – who set up his studio Jakobsen Layout in 2010 – has designed a variety of pieces of uncommon glassware above the many years, like the Luno container that attributes a ball of cork as a lid.

His Halm cocktail glass – a precursor to Quido – allows drinks to be served upside down by balancing on its stopper, whilst his Revolution wine glass lets the drinker hold the vessel both horizontally or vertically.

Quido cocktail glass by Martin Jakobsen

Following doing work with bartenders from about the planet, Jakobsen “further innovated” the unique upside-down Halm design to create the double-strawed Quido, which has its stopper positioned at the side of the glass rather of the bottom.


Related story: Alliance glass collection encourages drinkers to match wine with water


“As [designer] William Morris said: ‘Have nothing at all in your residence that you do not know to be valuable, or think to be beautiful’,” Jakobsen told Dezeen.

Quido cocktail glass by Martin Jakobsen

“I attempted to design a glass which is not only a end result of experience and more growth but even now fits into my assortment of glassware,” he extra.

Photography is by Anna Pleslova.

Dezeen

Previous article“Architecture Is Finally Moving Beyond A Homogeneous Status Quo”
Next articleJakob + MacFarlane Adds Sinuous Green Skin And Curved Chasms To Euronews Headquarters

LEAVE A REPLY

Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here