Last Activity:02-22-2013 6:03 PM
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Posted in thread: Stout looks like an amber on 01-10-2012 at 11:43 PM
You quoted and contended with me that black barley and roasted barley aren't two separate
grains...From Briess website nothing about "light" in reference of either barleyBriess Malt &
Posted in thread: Stout looks like an amber on 01-10-2012 at 10:44 PM
UK Roasted Barley is 500-550L, according to Forrest at AHS it's the same as black barleyBlack
Malt = Black Patent (malted) Barley = Dark Roasted Barley (unmalted) from the link posted
Posted in thread: Stout looks like an amber on 01-10-2012 at 10:09 PM
I think you are getting black barley confused with black patent. The wiki explains a difference
as well as SRM and I've found numerous forums explaining the difference. It does get confusing
Posted in thread: 1st try at a Belgium witbier, question? on 01-10-2012 at 03:44 AM
You can, just brew up another batch :mug:
Posted in thread: 1st try at a Belgium witbier, question? on 01-09-2012 at 09:37 PM
Nope. In this case it is even less needed because you want some yeast left over in the beer
when you are done anyway for witbier's.
Posted in thread: My 2nd batch... on 01-09-2012 at 07:56 PM
Are you going to backsweeten?
Posted in thread: pils/palemalt on 01-09-2012 at 07:24 PM
Generally, you can't substitute one for the other. Pils is undermodified whereas the pale malt
is highly modified.Yup I was mistaken. Interesting the Home Brewing Wiki doesn't label belgian
pale malt ...
Posted in thread: pils/palemalt on 01-09-2012 at 07:20 PM
Unless I'm mistaken it is virtually the same grain. Often times as reference for base malts
people and companies will generalize as 2 row, pale, pils similarly along with whichever name
Posted in thread: First home brew on 01-09-2012 at 07:10 PM
Some people transfer to another bucket but only for cold crashing once fermentation is
complete. I myself just cold crash in my primary vessel.
Posted in thread: Importance of Bittering Hop Variety? on 01-09-2012 at 06:59 PM
Basically.. NoI usually go for the cheapest highest AA possible when I am doing IPA's and other
styles where you want high IBU's. Usually you'll find that the hops that are great for
bittering aren't ...