« on: December 03, 2010, 10:36:39 AM »
Kegging my very first IPA! Woooo LUPULIN! LUPULIN! LUPULIN!
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I finally got around to watching the chica episode last night. Thought it was pretty good although I was also somewhat grossed out during portions.
I hate to say this but i am suprised there are no lolcats in kettles
From a resale point, wouldn't building an American style, colonial house be risky? Seems like the locals might frown on that.
Do you chaps get Warminster in the US?
I haven't seen it yet. Do you have an opinion on it, particularly versus the other maltsters?
You're saying 400 euros to build a new house, understood. Is it possible to buy a 'used' house there? There's gotta be houses on the market for sale that are much lower priced?! And do you get a mortgage over there to buy a house like you do here?
When we lived back in Ohio, my mancave was in the attic. I'll tell you from experience, it gets cold in the winter, and cold in the summer. If I were you, I'd put the brakes on the wood stove idea. Holly is an ibsurance agent, and she knows form dealing with it, unless the house was built with the idea of having a stove, you insurance will be null and void should anything happen. In my old mancave, I put a 40$ electric heater in there, from Wal-Mart. I kept it on low all day, and turned it up, when I was in it. It was comfortable. In the summer, I put a small window a/c unit at one end, and a fan at the other end, to pull the hot air out, and cool ait across the room. It was bearable this way. It was also insulated very well, wich is something you must do. If you heat your attic, and are not insulated properly, snow will melt on the roof, and the water can run down into the walls, freezing there, or behind the gutters, and pull them down. Again, insurance is off the hook, because it is a flaw in the workmanship.
I'm with Mikey, why would you want to invest in someone else's property?! Save your money so you can get your own place sooner. How much of these improvement do you get to take with you?
Lumber is scarce......dead branches are not.
I've thought about doing something with my attic. The ceiling joyce are much too small to support a floor. Framing and subfloor would be most of the work.
I know things are different in Europe, but human nature is human nature. I would visit Monsieur l'avocat (or Madame as the case may be) and get advice. Maybe draw up a very simple piece of paper that spells out who can, and will do what, and what not.
Peace of mind for a few Euros.
After that, have at it. Insulation is #1. Working under slate is tricky. The slate needs to breathe so you can't go right up to it. But, 4 or 5 centimeters is enough. I would think a foil faced foam board installed between the rafters and then finish it across the rafters with either a gypsum board or tongue and groove wood. You'll need heating too. Since you're so close to the roof you may be able to install a thermal solar panel. (depending on orientation). Wouldn't that be cool......"green" beer.
If it was me, I'd never put money into someone else's investment. If the landlord was willing to reduce the rent by at least the cost of the materials alone, then I might possibly be tempted, but probably not.
Cool, and its a pretty fast download via > http://www.moyea.com/flv-downloader/
Another consideration is the contributions of polyphenols in the perception of bitterness. An IPA is likely highly hopped and can typically contain a significant concentration of polyphenols from the hops. These too can be expected to largely drop out of solution when the beer is chilled. If there is still a significant haze after chilling, then an addition of a clarifying agent such as polyclar can help to precipitate the polyphenols and other bittering components.
Assuming that there wasn't an error in the recipe formulation or in the quote of hop alpha acids, I'm positive that the beer bittering will moderate with chilling and aging.