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I was doing a little more research last night -- 7760 of the gift packs (presumably pictured above?) are being imported into North America. Dig around a little, you may be able to get your hands on one.
I'll be sure to report back here once I've tried it.
Wait at least one day after downing them to report, Grobe!
Let me start by saying may the Good Lord preserve Scotland, including the part where the Innis & Gunn Brewery is located lol ( their Oak Aged Beer has become one of my favourite imports ). I will have to keep my eyes open for that Pyramid Outburst XII and also the Westvleteren. Mind you I'm way out in the country here so we might not see those items.
I was gifted an armful of beer recently. So, the price was right, and the beer was very good besides.
Deschuttes Inversion IPA
Very nice award winning IPA from a regional brewer. 6.8%.
Next, a lager from Henry Weinhards (brewed by Full Sail in Hood River, so still a local for me). Typical American lagers either have little flavor or bad flavor, but not Henry's Blonde. It's what lagers ought to be. If the macro-breweries could manage this as a standard US beer would lose that bad reputation it currently enjoys. 5.1 %.
Also in the batch was a Henry's Classic dark. That was a pass for me.
Today I've had a chance to try a beer that is considered an import up here ( from the USA ). It is a very nice Beer called Kirin Ichiban and is made in Los Angeles by a subsidiary of Anheuser-Busch.
Today I've had a chance to try a beer that is considered an import up here ( from the USA ). It is a very nice Beer called Kirin Ichiban and is made in Los Angales by a subsiduary of Anheuser-Busch.
I think Anheuser Busch is now owned by a German company, so, it may not be an import.
Bell's has a number of brews. Oberron really hits the spot.
Thanks for the info on Anheuser-Busch TMIMITW. That reminds of a similar case up here with one of our major Breweries, Labatt's. I luv Labatt's not only for their Beers but they were also the long-time owners of the Toronto Blue Jays. However a big Danish Brewery took-over Labatt's some years back and having no understanding of Baseball the Blue Jays were left in the background until the team was sold off . Hmmm this should make a good topic for my thread on Baseball, adios for now.
Deschuttes is the only brewery I've ever toured. I did a vertical tasting of their Abyss stout (2007,2008 and 2009 vintages -- it was 2009 at the time). Very cool to get a taste for how it ages. They were also doing R&D on their Cascaidan Dark in the brew pub in Portland when I was there. It's still one of the best one's I've had (final product became Hop In The Dark). Needless to say, I'm a fan. Too bad I can't get it here.
You'll be hard pressed to find the word 'beer' on this bottle, but I finally did. Has anybody tried it? Would this be classified as a girlie beer, maybe?
(I think it's good :)
Girl beer nice to drink.
Well we have had a nice warm tho slightly muggy day up here so I needed a cool glass of Beer ( or 2 glasses lol) . Today I've had some Old Style Pilsner and very nice it was too. The other day I sampled a bottle of Guinness draught that was nearly dark enough to be a stout. Alexander Keith's IPA was a Canadian brew that I had recently as well. A nice British item that is sold over here is Marston's Oyster Stout from Burton Upon Trent ( advertised as Dark Rich & Smooth, it certainly is all of those ).
Now this is my kind of thread. Any homebrewers out there?
I'd love to take it up. Someday I'll have the time...
Why else would I study chemical engineering?
Hmm, seems to me biology would have been be more apt, but then on the other hand you are the former ruler of Belgium.
Was thinking the same thing. I could see microbiology being helpful, but I also dont know anything about chemical engineering. Perhaps on the water adjustment side of things it would work well.
In some of my posts in my threads here and in other people's threads I have mentioned that I am a collector of " stuff " ( some of my relatives call me a hoader but my " stuff " has value to me so I prefer the term Collector lol ). When I have come across a interesting magazine or perhaps a record ( mainly 33 rpm ) I have sometimes mentioned this fact in my posts. I have just come across a very good magazine entitled " All About Beer " & sub-titled " Celebrating The World Of Beer Culture " ( Jan. 2008 issue ). It is quite interesting to see the wide variety of Beers that are mentioned in this magazine. Also mentioned is the 26th Great American Beer Festival that was held in Denver ( in October 2007 ), who knew ? For those brave souls that want to experiment at home with beer the " Brew Your Own " ( The How-To Homebrew Beer Magazine ) also had a ad in the " All About Beer " publication. I will have to keep my eyes open, perhaps in can find a new issue of this magazine in a local store again sometime.
I saw Three Stooges beer in Rock Island, Il once. Didn't want to try it because I was driving, but now I kinda regret buying all 3. Yes, there was a Moe, a Larry, and a Curly. I should have gotten all three!
I remember the short where they made beer during Prohibition. Would not have tried it...
About half the chemical engineers I know are beermakers, none of the biologists are (or else they are more secretive about it). The biology behind beermaking is not difficult, especially because so much research and experience has already been accrued in that field, and a variety of strains already exist for whatever type of beer you want to make. I learned all I needed in a couple of days of reading articles about it (yes there is a peer-reviewed journal dedicated to all aspects of brewing).
However, the thermodynamics of keeping the bugs at the right temperature can be a nightmare, and most of the other challenges, such as removing nasty bits and adding rather insoluble gases to a mix that is already crammed full of stuff, are also very much in the realm of chemical engineering.
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I've never studied openings
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Openings you've given a good try but discarded.
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