Bartesian is a just like a Keurig, but for mixed drinks. Can it compete with a real bartender? We put it to the test.
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You can now make a mojito in a Keurig — and it's not terrible Sometimes you just want someone to hand you a cocktail after a long day. Keurig wants to be your bartender. [...]
Do Any of These Keurig Wannabes Actually Work Like a Keurig? In 1998, Keurig introduced a way to take a fairly simple task — brewing coffee at home — and make it even easier. The company's single-serve coffee maker was a hit among individuals who didn't want to take the time to dump grounds and water into a [...]
You'll Soon Be Able to Brew Beer and Cocktails With a Keurig The companies announced late last week that they were joining together to create a kind of in-home drink dispenser that will produce “beer, spirits, cocktails and mixers,” according to a press release. At the moment, there are few details on what this [...]
AB InBev and Keurig Are Teaming Up to Build an At-Home Alcohol Maker On Friday AB InBev (bud, -0.73%) and JAB Holding Company-backed Keurig said the venture would focus on the research and development of an in-home alcohol drink system—confirming rumors that the brewer behind big brands like Bud Light and Stella Artois [...]
Rita’s and Tina’s are skinny cocktails at just 35 calories before adding alcohol to the mix, and the Union Street Lounge cocktails are instant renditions of the timeless vodka and whiskey cocktails. “We’re excited to expand the variety of cocktail mixers now being offered alongside the Keurig KOLD drink-maker,” said Tara Murphy, Senior Vice President of Keurig KOLD. "The opportunity to make classic beverages all at the simple touch of a button makes entertaining at home easier and even more fun for cocktail lovers. This could be a serious game changer for the home-bartending game.
If so, you’re in luck: Keurig and the makers of Budweiser are joining forces to develop an “in-home alcohol drink system” – so that having a beer can be even easier than literally just taking one out of the fridge. The idea is the brainchild of Keuring Green Mountain, the Vermont-based creators of the pod-based coffee machines, and Anheuser-Busch InBev, the Belgian makers of Budweiser, Corona, Stella Artois and several other brands. It will build on technology used for Keurig KOLD , a doomed version of the Keurig that made cold sodas and cost $370, as well as the “brewing and packaging technology” of AB InBev. There's also the US-available PicoBrew, which uses large Keurig-like pods filled with hops and grains to brew beer over five days.
Image: Mashable, Lance UlanoffBy Lance Ulanoff2015-09-29 00:05:39 UTCNEW YORK — Keurig Green Mountain, the company best known for getting millions of people hooked in single-cup coffee brewing, is now hitching its wagon to fizzy bubbles as it prepares to take on instant carbonated drink-making king Soda Stream with Keurig Kold, its own one-button carbonated drink machine. New new Keurig Kold with its top open.Image: Mashable, Lance UlanoffWhile Keurig Kold was announced earlier this...
The Keurig Kold soda maker is gone. What happened?Image Credit: finance.yahoo.comOnce upon a time, the Keurig company, you know them – they are the ones who make that single sever coffee machine that uses those little plastic pouches, decided that they wanted to expand into new markets. Their product managers looked around and what they discovered is that the rest of us drink a great deal of soda. Coke, Dr. Pepper, etc. They figured that since they had mastered the art of brewing coffees,...
In 1998, Keurig introduced a way to take a fairly simple task — brewing coffee at home — and make it even easier. The company’s single-serve coffee maker was a hit among individuals who didn’t want to take the time to dump grounds and water into a percolator or think in advance about how many cups of joe they might want to drink. Ever since then, established companies and start-ups alike have been trying to recapture the magic of making a ton of money off a device that is hardly necessary to...
KeurigKeurig is axing its at-home soda machine, Keurig Kold, just nine months after its debut.The company was hoping that the $370 machine would give it a new avenue for growth beyond coffee.But it failed miserably.Here's why:1. The machine was too expensive. Kold debuted at $369, compared to the starting price of $79 for the cheapest SodaStream model. Beyond the initial cost, every soda from a Kold machine cost $0.99 to $1.29. By comparison, SodaStream drinks cost between $0.08 to $0.20...