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Your sink drain is partially clogged below the overflow drain so suds laden water is backing part way up that tube discharging suds out the overflow opening.If you have a push-pull built in stopper that's probably holding up a clog just below. Clear the clog, soap suds act like they should.
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:
the difference between foam and beer is known as 'change of state', also applies to refrigeration equipment, and is caused when pressures drop too radically. While temperature is a factor, you need to consider your pressurization method and settings more. What are you using to re-pressurize your keg as you dispense brew? CO2? Nitrogen? mix? assuming you dispense from the bottom of the keg (feed tube reaching down near the bottom) lowering the pressure should help reduce the amount of foam when pouring. The thing is, even if you pour a glass full of foam, it will settle over time into beer, and you can add to it until eventually you have a smiling glass of amber joy sparkling at you. Go check some of the articles at ambersuds.com.
Most of the time this reason is the beer temp and co2 is not right. first you dont go buy box temp but need to get beer temp. first make sure you have a calibrated thermometer. check your thermometer by mixing up a glass of ice and water let it stand a couple Min to achieve 32deg. put thermometer in water let stand 2 min to make sure it reads 32 deg. now draw a couple of glasses of beer in the same cup pour each in a pitcher. now draw a 3rd glass of beer in the same glass put the thermometer in it you wont the beer at 38 deg if to cold turn your box thermostat up or if to hot turn your box thermostat down to achieve a 38 deg beer. now it is time to check the CO2 pressure, you wont it at 12 psi. first drink a couple glasses with your friends this will let your keg pressure equalize. Now it is time to do a test poor. If the faucet gives a spurt of foam when you open it or the beer runs foamy-clear-foamy-clear than the pressure is too low, bump the pressure up 2 LB and let the pressure equalize a few min. If the beer runs to fast, turn off the co2 at the shut off where the tubing connects to the regulator (Always turn off the shut off when adjusting the regulator). Release some pressure from the keg by pulling the pressure relief valve on the keg coupler. Drop the co2 pressure 2 lbs. Turn the co2 line back on and let the pressure equalize. Often you can tell if the pressure is too low by looking at the beer line at where it connects at the keg coupler. If you see bubbles rising up the beer line from the coupler the pressure is to low or the seal on the keg or coupler is bad. Over many years of trouble shooting 3/16" bore shanks and fittings can cause a burst effect releasing carbonation from the liquid. The beer flow looks good but you end up with a glass half full of beer and half foam. For this reason 1/4" bore shanks and fittings should always used on the liquid side.
a few things you can do is replace the fuel filter, air filter, and do a thorough injection cleaning. you can do this simply by buying a can of sea foam from any auto store and turn the car on and pull out a brake booster hose. this is located under the hood in the top right. it should be black, big and circle. also two hoses should come out of it. slowly pour the seafoam in. try your best to keep it running. once it starts bogging down, stop for a second then keep adding. do about a half a can and pour the other half in your fuel tank. turn the car off for about 5-10 minutes and then start it. lots of smoke will come from your tailpipe, but thats okay because that is all that carbon build up. and you should notice more gas mileage!
well i really do not no your isuses is what dose the car really do it dose not start or dose it run or what if the car sit around a lot you could use fuel stabilzer sea foam work grate and good cleaner for Eng you can get it at most car place now is the battery dead every time you come back to car is this the isuse need more info to help ase tech