Sprite is a colorless, lemon and lime-flavored soft beverage invented by The Coca-Cola Company. It was first revealed in West Germany in 1959 and then launched in the United States under the current brand name Sprite in 1961 as a rival to 7 Up. Sprite comes in many flavors, including cherry, cranberry, grape, orange, and vanilla.

The drink consists of Carbonated Water, Sugar, Citric Acid, Sweeteners (Acesulfame K, Aspartame), Acidity regulators (Sodium Citrate), Natural Lemon, and Lime Flavourings.

The beverage appeared in 1956 when the Coca-Cola Company developed a tart, clear-colored carbonated soda that was sold as both a carbonated beverage and a drink mixer.

The marketing technique used for Sprite is emphasizing its 'lemon' flavor and by taking a dig at their rival, Mountain Dew, by using catchy slogans and meme marketing.

Sprite is a caffeine-free lemon-lime soda. Its high added sugar content can provide a quick boost of energy. In consequence, similar sodas should be limited to a healthy diet.

Sprite is also great with

Adios Motherfucker
3 minutes
Adios Motherfucker

The Adios Motherfucker, abbreviated AMF, is new, and its principal feature is the blue color, a beautiful blue like the Caribbean Sea. The taste is less exciting than the color, as it is a careless combination made more to get high than to appreciate a fine cocktail. The idea behind it is to take four of the major spirits (gin, tequila, rum, and vodka), mix them, and eventually mask the taste of this cocktail with the citrus flavor of the blue curacao since the color of it. The AMF is similar to the invisible and the Long Island Iced Tea cocktail, its cousin. The drink is bold, boozy, and blue. Featuring five alcoholic components, it’s very similar to the Long Island Iced Tea. But where the LIIT calls for triple sec and cola, this cocktail needs a slug of blue curaçao and a topper of Sprite or 7UP. That curaçao swap adds vibrant color, while the soda switch gives the drink a lighter, more citrusy flavor. The recipe specifically calls for the sweet-and-sour mix. You can find bottled sweet-and-sour on store shelves, but it’s always a good practice to stay away from those, as they're full of sugar and additives.