Interesting Facts About Australian Craft Beer Preparation
One of the most popular place in Australia for craft beer is Thorny Devil. It gives you all insights about the best Australian craft beer preparation and wants you to live and learn all about craft beer: so we give you all the craft beer news = globally; hope the following article helps you understand more about craft beer:
From ales to zymurgy, the language of craft beer includes a barrel-load of terms to describe its styles, flavors and aromas.
Ordering a beer is no longer limited to a few familiar brand names. Numerous local breweries and taprooms like Bier Station and Tapcade have opened to meet demand for craft beer.
Restaurants, bars and liquor stores stock a diverse array of craft beer on their menus, tap lists and retail shelves. For newcomers to craft beer, descriptions of what is in the glass, can or bottle might require explanation.
For instance, what’s the difference between a wet-hopped or dry-hopped IPA? Barrel-aged vs. bottle-conditioned beer?
Our A to Z list will help quench the thirst for knowledge behind one of the world’s oldest beverages. This is the first of a two-part series: I-Z follows next week.
Abbey Ale: Refers to a broad categorization of beer, rather than a specific style, that includes dubbels, tripels and quadrupels. Abbey Ale refers to beers produced by Trappist monks in Belgium or the Netherlands, beers brewed at other monasteries or Belgian-inspired beers brewed to approximate those actually created in an abbey. The Abbey Ale by Martin City Brewing Co. and Sister Abby, an American dubbel by Double Shift Brewing Co., are variations.
Accessible: Considered easy to drink by beer experts and novices, a crowd-pleaser.
Aftertaste: The taste on the palate that remains after the beer has been consumed.
Age: When consumers store beer in a cool, dark place until it is consumed, allowing the flavor and character to continue developing. This practice is similar to aging wine in a cellar. (See also barrel-aging.)
Alcohol-by-volume (ABV): The amount of alcohol in a beer measured as a percentage of the beer’s total volume. For instance, Torn Label Brewing’s Monk & Honey, a Belgian-inspired ale, has a moderate 6 percent ABV.
Ale: Beer produced using top-fermenting yeast and brewed at warmer temperatures than lagers. Ales often have fruitiness and esters in their taste and aroma. Boulevard Brewing’s Pale Ale was the first example of this locally brewed craft beer style in Kansas City.
Amber: A beer that has an amber color between pale and dark.
Backbone: Refers to the support that grain (malt) contributes to balance the flavor of a hoppy beer.
Banana: Descriptive of beer, such as the hefeweizen at Stockyards Brewing Co., that contains or emits aromatic notes of bananas or banana esters, the compounds that create distinctive flavor in fruits that is emphasized by yeast in beer.
Barley: Cereal grain that is malted before it becomes mash in the brewing of beer. (See malt.)
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