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Air France announced this week it is launching Joon, a new airline “especially aimed at a young working clientele, the millennials,” and more specifically the good rich ones who like flying to Paris a lot.

In a statement, the airline explained Joon will offer an “innovative and offbeat” air travel experience for the “epicurean and connected” millennial, starting with medium-haul flights from Paris’ Charles de Gaulle Airport in fall 2017 and expanding to long-haul flights by 2018.

Air France explained millennials needed their own airline because they are “opportunistic in a positive sense of the word as they know how to enjoy every moment and are in search of quality experiences that they want to share with others.” Air France also explained why Air France needs an airline for millennials: “Joon will not be a low-cost airline.”

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There are plenty of people who enjoy the warm sadness cowboy drink known as whiskey. While some might have a John Wayne instinct to drink it neat, the real aficionados know that adding a few drops of water to the drink can improve and expand its flavor profile. Now, in the great whiskey war of whether or not one should add water, some chemists have chosen a side: they say yes, you should add water to your whiskey.

According to a new study published today in Scientific Reports , diluting whiskey can indeed improve the drink’s taste. While many people have anecdotally sworn by this trick, researchers from Linnaeus University Center for Biomaterials Chemistry in Sweden have now revealed the science behind it.

In their research, chemists Björn Karlsson and Ran Friedman carefully examined a molecule in whiskey called guaiacol, which gives whiskey its unmistakable smokey flavor and scent. After running computer simulations of various water and ethanol mixtures, the researchers found that ethanol content greatly affected how guaiacol behaved.

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Air France announced this week it is launching Joon, a new airline “especially aimed at a young working clientele, the millennials,” and more specifically the good rich ones who like flying to Paris a lot.

In a statement, the airline explained Joon will offer an “innovative and offbeat” air travel experience for the “epicurean and connected” millennial, starting with medium-haul flights from Paris’ Charles de Gaulle Airport in fall 2017 and expanding to long-haul flights by 2018.

Air France explained millennials needed their own airline because they are “opportunistic in a positive sense of the word as they know how to enjoy every moment and are in search of quality experiences that they want to share with others.” Air France also explained why Air France needs an airline for millennials: “Joon will not be a low-cost airline.”