In 2011, samples of scotch whisky were sent to mature aboard the International Space Station. Now they're back and sporting a different flavor than their terrestrially mellowed counterparts.
Scotch company Ballantine's designs a stylish drinking vessel engineered for sipping fine whisky in microgravity conditions.
We want to believe in whisky that's out of this world.
Forget smart lightbulbs and smart appliances. Smart alcohol bottles could bring high-tech brains to your home bar.
Innovative fabric-technology minds have figured out how to make Harris Tweed fabric smell permanently like Scotch whisky.
Photographer Ernie Button discovered a world of beauty -- and fluid science -- in the residue of evaporated whisky.
Ballantine's, a whisky maker based in Scotland, believes that someday, we're going to want to enjoy a drink while cruising in suborbital space. That's why it's developing a fancy cup that can be used in microgravity. Bottoms up!
Ashley and Khail check out a whisky cup designed to be used in microgravity, a vomiting robot used to study the spread of a particularly widespread virus and a compass created to help visually impaired people navigate. #TDCocktail
A recent project for Dewar's whisky involved employing hordes of bees to "print" beeswax sculptures.
A Scottish distiller is using whisky waste products to make a form of biofuel, which he is using to create electricity for his Nissan Leaf.