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Encyclopedia > Amber ale

North American amber ales are beers which range from light copper to light brown in color (with some termed red ales if the color warrants). They are characterized by American-variety hops used to produce high hop bitterness, flavor, and medium-to-high aroma. Amber ales have medium-high to high maltiness with medium to low caramel character. They usually have medium to medium-high body. The style may have a slight fruity (estery) flavor and aroma. The butter-like influences of diacetyl may be barely perceived. A little haze from yeast is acceptable for bottle-conditioned products. World map showing location of North America A satellite composite image of North America North America is a continent in the northern hemisphere, bounded on the north by the Arctic Ocean, on the east by the North Atlantic Ocean, on the south by the Caribbean Sea, and on the west... A typical mug of lager beer, showing the golden colour of the beer and the foamy head floating on top. ... (Hops redirects here. ... Odor receptors on the antennae of a Luna moth An odor (American English) or odour (Commonwealth English) is the object of perception of the sense of olfaction. ... Malted barley Malting is a process applied to cereal grains, in which the grains are made to germinate and then quickly dried before the plant develops. ... In organic chemistry and biochemistry esters are substances where an organic group replaces a hydrogen atom (or more than one) in an oxygen acid. ... Diacetyl is a natural by-product of secondary or malolactic fermentation. ... Yeasts constitute a group of single-celled (unicellular) fungi, a few species of which are commonly used to leaven bread and ferment alcoholic beverages. ... An alcoholic drink, typically beer, that is bottle-conditioned is one that has been wholly or partially fermented in the bottle from which it is served. ...


Commercial examples include Full Sail Amber Ale and Red Tail Ale.


External link

  • Association of Brewers

  Results from FactBites:
 
Ale - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia (705 words)
Ales are brewed with top-fermenting yeasts at temperatures from 15 to 25 °C (59 to 77 °F).
Ales are also usually served at a higher temperature than lagers: in the UK typically around 12 °C (54 °F) for an ale as compared to 8 °C (46 °F) for a lager.
Ales are very common in Britain, Germany, the United States, and Belgium; however, Lager is the dominant style of beer in almost all countries, worldwide.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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