Last Activity:07-20-2016 5:04 PM
Likes Given: 9
23 Likes on 23 Posts
Posted in thread: Help cooling my custom kegerator tower on 03-29-2016 at 10:16 PM
Im do not use fans in any of the keezers I have built. I rely on passive cooling to keep the
liquid lines cool. But in your case I do recommend fans because of the size of your collar.
Even though the...
Posted in thread: New Kegerator Connection on 02-12-2016 at 06:24 PM
DJOCONNELL: Why not five feet? Simple it pours better. I have tried different lengths of
tubing, different diameters, restricters and dip tube inserts. Basically 10' of 3/16" tubing is
the simplest wa...
Posted in thread: New Kegerator Connection on 02-12-2016 at 04:43 AM
The first pic is the hose barb that connects to a sanke coupler. You can cut that off and
connect it to the ball lock fitting with a clamp. However I would replace liquid line with 10'
of 3/16" ID tub...
Posted in thread: Keezer insulation on 01-26-2016 at 09:25 PM
I have never used fans so I can't say for sure but others have used them with good results. The
copper goes all the way up to the nipple at the shank. The cold air is not circulated up into
Posted in thread: Keezer insulation on 01-26-2016 at 08:05 PM
Passive cooling is using .copper pipe to encase the beer line to keep it cold. The copper
extends into the keezer a bit and the cool temp rises up the pipe. Take a look at my "second
keezer for Lil br...
Posted in thread: Keezer insulation on 01-26-2016 at 12:41 PM
JJ, the wooden tower on top of the keezer is called a Coffin. I did not seal the wood inside
the coffin on the several I have built but then again I went the passive cooling route. The
Posted in thread: Hello from Somerville, MA on 01-26-2016 at 12:22 PM
Welcome, once bitten by the home brewing bug you will enter the never-ending quest for
knowledge and bigger, better equipment. You will soon grow tired of bottling and want to switch
to kegs :mug:Take...
Posted in thread: New to brewing and kegging on 01-25-2016 at 01:32 PM
After initially adding CO2 to the keg pull the release valve a couple of times adding more CO2
to the keg each time to help remove the O2.
Posted in thread: New to brewing and kegging on 01-23-2016 at 07:45 PM
Carbing a keg uses less priming sugar than for bottles. The amount of sugar depends on the
style of beer. There are plenty of charts to help with this but 1/3 cup of sugar is a good
starting point. Ho...
Posted in thread: New to brewing and kegging on 01-23-2016 at 12:16 AM
If your not worried about the time it takes to carb your beer just prime the keg with corn
sugar and keep it warm for a week.When Im in a hurry and need to force carb the kegs I always
connect the CO2...