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  #11  
Old 11-10-2017, 10:25 AM
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Brandonovich Brandonovich is offline
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Originally Posted by gwbbc View Post
Interesting observation. I saw Delirium Tremmons in cans...of course it had to be tested. So Golden Strong was on the docket for last weeks class and no class of mine will ever be complete without Tremmons

As expected, the cans tasted a little fresher but what was not expected was how much crisper and cleaner the cans were to the corked bottles. The bottles seemed creamier, fruitier and had more complexity.
At $5.99 per can, I think the canned Tremmons is a great deal, and I have been enjoying them lately.
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  #12  
Old 11-10-2017, 10:31 AM
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MightyCow9 MightyCow9 is offline
Kyle LaPointe
 
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Originally Posted by WayneR View Post
A cork in a beer bottle? Bad idea. Any package is going to have air in it, but corks are porous and admit air.

I donít buy cans. They donít pour right. They make the beer flat. Also, the beer seems to be missing something.

Cans are lined with plastic epoxy. I donít know of any plastic beer glasses.

Iíd like to see a blind test of the same beer at the same temperature in cans and bottles. Kyle?
Idea added to the potential 2018 docket
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  #13  
Old 11-13-2017, 02:04 PM
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Originally Posted by Brandonovich View Post
The "can conditioned" SNPA is the worst idea in the history of beer, and I hate it. In a bottle, you can store it upright, the yeast forms a little cake, and you can decant off of it. The twelve packs of cans that SNPA are sold in have the cans stored on their side, so you get a yeasty pour every time. If you want to avoid it, you have to open the twelve pack so you know which way the cans are oriented, and the let them sit in a fridge for a long time to get the yeast to settle to the bottom. Even then, it still has not had enough time to form a comact yeast cake, and you get yeast in your beer.
Pale ales are probably not the best beers for "can conditioning" as per your reasons above, but Belgian, Wheat and NEIPA would be just fine. And other beers would probably do just fine as long as the cans are stored upright and not on their sides. It would also work better for larger volume cans. Honestly, as long as the "can conditioned" beers are cared for the same way bottle conditioned beers are, they should be fine.
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