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How to properly pour a Guinness



As a former bartender I have literally spent hours contemplating (and arguing with patrons!) about the proper way to pour a Guinness. Since leaving my post behind the bar, I did a little research in that matter. And to my chagrin, I was pouring the delicious stout almost correctly!

According to Guinness's website, it should take you a full 119 seconds to pour a pint. That's almost two whole minutes!

You want to start by using a glass made by Guinness or a standard tulip shaped pint/half liter glass.

Place the glass under the tap at a 45 degree angle.

You do not need to let the tap run for a second before placing the glass beneath it (unless it is the first pour of the day in which case you need to clear out the tap for about 20 seconds.)

Since a double pour is required for the perfect pint, you want to stop when the glass is about 3/4 full. Place it on the bar so that the nitrogen gas has time to settle.

Once the beer becomes a solid, rich brown color you are ready for the second pour.

Place the glass directly under the tap. If the tap has a backwards lever, use this. The back lever will let the beer pour more slowly and you will have time to draw a clover or a heart in the foam. This is a great way to impress your customers. If you do not have a backwards lever option on your tap, simply pull the lever forward and fill the beer up. This does not need to be done at an angle.

Here is a video demonstrating the way to pour the perfect pint of Guinness:

on Oct 27, 2013 | Wine & Spirits

2 Answers

Why do cans of Guinness have a small rattling ball inside?


This ball is referred to as a widget. Guinness contains less CO2 than other beers. The purpose of the widget is to release the CO2 from the beer in the can to produce head. The widget is added to the can prior to sealing. View the site below for more details.

http://recipes.howstuffworks.com/question446.htm

Feb 03, 2013 | Wine & Spirits

1 Answer

Hi! I would like to convert my MiniDV into a DVD


The software that came with your camera should work. Download the miniDV to the computer, then burn a dvd on the computer. If you google it, you'll find some web sites that explain how.

Feb 19, 2010 | JVC Cybercam GR-D70 Mini DV Digital...

1 Answer

I need to know if the wii game ''guinness world records the videogame can be used on the normal wii module or does it have to be connected through the internet.


guinness world records does not need Inernet access because if it did, it would have had complaints. It can be used on the normal average wii module.

Mar 06, 2009 | Nintendo Video Game Consoles & Games

1 Answer

HOW DO I DELETE RECORDS FROM JVC -D740EK VIDEO CAMERA?


Since the JVC GR-D740EK is a european miniDV camcorder with no embedded memory nor memory card slot, I would assume that your talking about erasing or recording over your miniDV tapes. You can simply do so by sliding the the erase protection tab on your miniDV tape towards "record" and you can begin to record you movies. Prerecorded tapes cannot be deleted and used as "new" or bare (having no recording on it).

Dec 30, 2008 | JVC Everio GZ-MG130 Camcorder

1 Answer

Adapter question


There are no such adapters that would allow 8mm, Hi8 and Mini DV tapes to be played in a VHS VCR. Only the old VHS-C tapes can fit and play in an adapter. There are several reasons why 8mm (or Hi8 and miniDV tapes) cannot be physically played in a VHS VCR: 1. 8mm (Hi8, miniDV) is a different format with different technical characteristics than VHS. These formats were never developed with the intention to be mechanically compatible with current VHS technology. 2. 8mm/Hi8 tapes are 8mm wide (miniDV is 6mm wide), while VHS tape is 1/2" wide, making it impossible for a VHS video head to read the taped information correctly. 3. 8mm/Hi8/miniDV tapes are recorded and played at different speeds than VHS, so even if the tapes could physically fit into a standard VHS VCR, the VCR still couldn't play back the tapes at their correct speeds. 4. 8mm/Hi8/minDV audio is recorded differently than VHS. 8mm/Hi8 audio is recorded in AFM HiFi mode, while miniDV audio is recording in 12-Bit or 16-Bit PCM digital audio format. So, even if the video could be played back in a VHS VCR, the audio could not be read properly. 5. 8mm/Hi8 video is of higher resolution than VHS and is recorded in a different bandwidth length (miniDV video is recorded digitally), so once again, a standard VCR still could not read the information correctly, even if the tape could fit into a VCR.

Sep 06, 2005 | Samsung DouCam VP-D5000i Mini DV Digital...

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