|What type of still is best for whiskey|
Well, here I am again responsible for trying to clarify a debate that has plagued pure whiskey lovers since the 1800s.
There is no doubt that the kettle still has the oldest lineage on the planet. And, as I mentioned in the past, canned whiskey is one of the most popular spirits on the planet. To say the least, I am a loyal fan.
The best distiller for whiskey is:
Most people think of tank distillation when they imagine how spirits are produced. However, in Kentucky, this column is still an important part of the production of bourbon. I am not referring to the high-column distiller used to produce very neutral spirits such as vodka. I am referring to the legendary bourbon whiskey, which is still used by almost all large Kentucky bourbon manufacturers. This is still not designed to remove or clean whiskey so much that it ultimately results in a thin, smooth but dry taste, which is usually attributed to traditionally distilled Irish or Scotch whisky. No, this is still the installation flavor. Or more precisely, it concentrates the flavor into the finished wine.
The technology here is to leave grains (not less than 51% corn) in the washing liquor to ferment into distilled beer. After fermentation, the pellets will still not be removed. Then, the beer from the grain distiller is continuously fed into the distiller and enters one of the upper trays. The focus is more on giving the alcohol a chance to flash, rather than letting the distiller perform many distillation cycles in the best way. This technique allows the finished spirits to be pulled out with a lower proof than Irish or Scottish cousins. The resulting products are rich and have more complex flavors. The palate is more chewy and even has a slightly greasy aftertaste, which makes Bourbon whiskey known for its firm whiskey, which can be drunk well either directly or in a proper cocktail.
I'm not sure what we have accomplished here (if any), except that the bourbon made with bourbon pillars is still a spirit different from the canned cousins. To be sure, all whiskeys are whiskeys. What is still best for whiskey? The answer is: it depends on the situation.
But bourbon is its own unique iteration of American whiskey. Unless you don't like whiskey at all, there is enough space on the shelves of whiskey lovers to put canned whiskey and column whiskey. Irish whiskey, Scotch whiskey, Canadian whiskey, and of course American whiskey... There is a space for everyone.
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