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Old 10-13-2012, 06:47 PM   #11
BOBTHEukBREWER
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Jun 2008
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Do you mash out at the end raising all liquor to 190 F - and you could put a very large stainless steel sieve on the pop of your spare vessel collect all grain in it and rinse with water at 190 F running all this liquor through a very fine nylon bag to aid clarity.

 
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Old 10-14-2012, 01:04 PM   #12
Mysticmead
 
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Jan 2010
Kingston, GA
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well done sid! you have shown yet another way to do BIAB and that's a good thing.

 
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Old 11-08-2012, 05:16 PM   #13
F250
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Oct 2012
Jefferson City, MO
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Nice work, Sid.

Once I get a few more extract batches under my belt I'm going to try this.

Rick

 
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Old 02-28-2013, 08:13 PM   #14
Saint George
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May 2007
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A good innovation and very well done video presentation! Thank you for spending the time to put it all together and pass on.

 
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Old 03-16-2013, 05:45 PM   #15
awarediver
 
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Feb 2013
Valparaiso, Indiana
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Great video, and method. I am considering buying a Boil kettle, saving some extra equipment. This will allow me to do just that. I have a couple of questions.
How large are the nylon bags? How many pounds of grain do see as a limitation to this method? To allow for the extra displacement of water by the larger amount of grain You mentioned using less water for bigger beer recipes. Would I be better off using a 20 gallon kettle, than a 15 gallon? If I do use a 15 gallon boil kettle. Is lower amount of water then made up during the sparge?

 
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Old 07-06-2013, 08:48 AM   #16
beertastic
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Mar 2011
CHARLOTTE, NC
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Another comment on the green garden hose. I made that mistake...once. I'm not saying your hose imparts a plastic flavor, but most of the time they will. Anybody watching this video, use one of the white drinking water hoses instead.

 
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Old 07-08-2013, 02:19 PM   #17
vnzjunk
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Jun 2011
Flint, Mi
Posts: 136
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In RV camping circles attention is paid to the water hookup hose that connects the campground source of water to the camper. I have seen it stated that the problem with the hoses arises from the hose sitting out in the hot sun for extended periods of time and breaking down the chemical make up of the hose in which case the white drinking water hose is preferred. The hose I use in my brewing does not sit out in the sun other than for a short 45 minute period on brewday. The rest of the time it is stored away from the suns rays. Therefore I am not as concerned about the hose issue as someone might be if they store their hose out in the sunshine for extended periods. I do have a 25' white hose for RV'ing that I have never used for beer brewing.

Your mileage may vary from mine in regards to the above situation..........

Quote:
Originally Posted by beertastic View Post
Another comment on the green garden hose. I made that mistake...once. I'm not saying your hose imparts a plastic flavor, but most of the time they will. Anybody watching this video, use one of the white drinking water hoses instead.

 
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Old 07-29-2013, 06:45 PM   #18
broffi_1027
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Jul 2013
Chandler, Arizona
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This video really showed me an easy way to get into all-grain brewing. Been doing mostly extracts and some partial mashes for the last year and a half and I feel I'm ready to jump into all-grain. Now I just gotta find an old keg like yours and convert it to a brew kettle. Thanks for posting.

CHEERS!
__________________
Brew Free or Die Trying!

 
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Old 08-03-2013, 01:02 PM   #19
SDJay
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May 2013
, South Dakota
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I have a 10 gal Blichmann, and was wondering if it was feasible to do 5 gal batches on an electric stove? I currently do 5 gal extract kits. My kettle has the thermometer, and I worry about it causing problems with bags. Anyone have experience with this?

 
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Old 08-04-2013, 07:05 PM   #20
tmendick
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Jun 2013
Omaha, NE
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can you boil 5 gallons on the stove? are you concerned with ripping the bag?

 
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