The world may be divided in terms of culture, tradition, and tastes, but if there's one thing we all agree on, it is our love for coffee. But to different cultures, the common way of drinking coffee varies too.

Some cultures prefer straight-up espresso, while some prefer their cup of coffee with foam and cheese. Others simply like to take their battery-powered coffee machines when going for a quick walk or hike. For other examples, take a look on how people around the world drink their coffee:

Turkey. The Turkish prepare their coffee in a certain long-handled copper pot called a "cezve", and afterward, it's poured into a tiny cup. Turkish people make their coffee unfiltered, so you will usually see the coffee grounds in the bottom. Some say Turkish coffee is one of the strongest coffees in the world.

Brazil. Similar to an espresso, Brazilians use java coffee beans to brew this strong, black coffee before pouring into an espresso cup, called cafezinhos. However, its difference from espresso is that sugar is already added during the brewing of cafezinhos, for a sweeter, smoother drink.

Ireland. Irish coffee is usually enjoyed after dinner, and since its invention in the 1940's, it's still a popular drink among tourists and locals. It is made up of hot coffee, sugar, whipped cream, and Irish whiskey for an added kick.

Finland. Finnish people have this local coffee somewhat weird to foreigners but may be appealing to cheese lovers, called Kaffeost. In a cup, chunks of cheese curds (juustoleipä) are placed before pouring hot coffee to make a rich and think consistency and flavor.

Ethiopia. This is where coffee is born, that's why the whole process of brewing and making coffee is an important part of Ethiopian culture, with some coffee ceremonies lasting for over 2 hours, similar to Japanese tea ceremonies. Traditionally called "buna", a common accompaniment of their coffee is salt or butter instead of sugar.