No. At this point the yeast is still in suspension and the part that is settling out is trub. So you are pouring off the suspended yeast and leaving the trub behind, thus getting only yeast into the new jar.regarding the yeast washing wiki - what does it mean by "Try not to remove any of the part that separated"? Is this the liquid portion that sits on top of the settled yeast?
Mr Malty Pitching Rate Calculator (make sure you pick "dry" or "liquid") will tellAren't most packs of yeast that are available from most local brewstores ready to use? So far we have used dry packets and just used a wyeast smack pack. What type of yeast would need a starter?
It is not quite the same end result. The different liquid yeasts available can contribute a lot to the final flavor of a brew, whereas most dry yeasts tend to be fairly neutral, and they give less flavor. You can still make mighty fine beer with dry yeast.Why go with a liquid yeast if you can achieve the same product with a dry yeast that you can just pitch?
If I'm making a beer that needs a pretty neutral yeast or one that's otherwise available dry, I'll go with a dry yeast. There's a reason US-05 is insanely popular.Why go with a liquid yeast if you can achieve the same product with a dry yeast that you can just pitch?