Question about Refrigerators
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017
SOURCE: Too much foam
well you are right the CO2 is causing the foam you may need to replace the regulator on the tank it is most likely bypassing the bellows inside...as a temp fix you can shut down the co2 and bleed off the air then just crack open the tank to (hand) regulate the flow ..
Posted on Feb 16, 2008
SOURCE: foamy beer
Keg's are normally pressurized at 13 psi. If you only set yours at 8 psi then you are going to cause problems. You should always start at least the same psi that the keg is set to. If you can talk to the keg company as they all differ some. Common problem is to lower the psi which will cause foam until you reach about 1/2 full or a little less then you should get less foam but your beer will become very flat. Too much pressure is usually better than too little, even with too much pressure you'll see the beer come out fine but will start to foam when hitting the glass/pitcher. Also note that the coupler's that Danby use are very cheap, check the CO2 vale (between CO2 line and coupler) to see if there are any cracks or anything.
Posted on Apr 15, 2009
If I am not mistaken, the True line-up of coolers have a temp control on them that is labeled 0-9.
This particular type of temp control is a coil temp control. I measures the temperature of the coil rather than air temperature.
Always set the control to the warmest setting and move it colder by one number at a time until your product reaches and holds designed temp. Do not go by cooler air temperature as there will be a great swing in temp especially if the doors are used frequently. Always temp the product. In the case of beer, your ideal holding temp is between 35-38°.
If you set the temp control to the warmest setting and the cooler is still freezing product, you will need to have the cooler serviced be a refrigeration tech. It will most likely be a bad control but there may be underlying problems.
Posted on Jan 08, 2010
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According to beer manufacturers, yes. This is especially true for wheat beers. Most wheat beer glasses are specifically
designed to tall to help trap yeast sediment at the bottom of the glass so that
it does not blend with the rest of the beer while you are drinking it.
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