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Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answeanother answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of an astronaut letting water loose inside his cabin and then taking it into his mouth by moving his head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of an astronaut letting water loose inside his cabin and then taking it into his mouth by moving his head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of an astronaut letting water loose inside his cabin and then taking it into his mouth by moving his head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

4 added link to other answer; cleaned up grammar
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Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answeranother answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of astronautsan astronaut letting water loose inside theirhis cabin and then taking it into their mouthshis mouth by moving theirhis head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of astronauts letting water loose inside their cabin and then taking into their mouths by moving their head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of an astronaut letting water loose inside his cabin and then taking it into his mouth by moving his head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

3 Added link to document showing pictures of drink containers
source | link

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open containerscontainer.

There is also video of astronauts letting water loose inside their cabin and then taking into their mouths by moving their head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open containers.

There is also video of astronauts letting water loose inside their cabin and then taking into their mouths by moving their head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

Historically cups have not been used. For spaceflight, liquids have been stored in sealed bag-like containers and then drunk through a tube. These are somewhat similar to how many children's drinks are packaged and stored. This document shows some pictures of these sorts of containers and some food containers.

As another answer has said, there have been demonstrations of drinking containers that take advantage of certain physical properties which allow a liquid to stay inside an open container.

There is also video of astronauts letting water loose inside their cabin and then taking into their mouths by moving their head into a position which allows that. This was part of an educational video in which astronauts were showing how liquid behaves in a low gravity environment.

2 Added link to video showing astronaut drinking free floating water
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