A wine jar that holds shrimp is more than just a fun way to have a drink.
Its also an eco-friendly alternative to traditional jar-making methods, says New Scientist.
That’s because it can be used to grow and harvest wild shrimp without having to use chemicals or toxic chemicals, or even chemicals that can pollute waterways.
“The shrimp can be grown in the jar and then harvested and reused,” says David Gellers, a microbiologist at the University of Exeter.
In other words, it’s a sustainable way to harvest seafood, but without the use of chemicals.
The technology has already been used to produce wine, which is a much more environmentally-friendly option.
A wine grape in the red wine jar can be recycled into a bottle of wine, but there’s no way to make wine from the grapes themselves.
Instead, a grape can be added to the wine jar to keep it purer and more attractive to the consumer.
Red wine is traditionally made from grapes grown in wine regions with a particular grape type.
Red wines are usually produced in winemaking regions with high amounts of red grapes, and they’re usually sold in wine bars.
Wine jar technology isn’t quite ready to replace traditional wine production methods, but it could offer an alternative.