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That is how it should be done. Though, I'd have gone for at least a 512GB SSD. The only reason I haven't upgraded my desktop at work is because they only offer a 256GB SSD (I am already using about that much, and plan to use more with VM's). Oh well, I guess the nice thing about a custom desktop build is that the hard drive can be really easy to upgrade.
No not at all beer is better when fresh, over time it spoils.
I had a friend that owned a bar and he had some exotic beers and was going to pitch them and I said I would take them and he told me they were probably no good. I tried em all but there wasn't a good one among them.
Let's answer that poor desperate fellow...
Apart if your room is an oven you can go ahead safely, don't worry
Seulement, dans certains cas, n'est-ce pas, on n'entend guère que ce qu'on désire entendre et ce qui vous arrange le mieux... [^]
Joe never complained of anything but ever did his duty in his way of life, with a strong hand, a quiet tongue, and a gentle heart [^]
I interpret your question as being from a (North) American point of view and differentiating between keeping it cold vs letting it go to room temperature, then back to "cold".
A given brand loses its taste a bit to the American taste by changing the temperature, but some people would argue that the difference between brands or even batches of the same brand is a larger difference. And of course the Brits/Europeans would not refrigerate it at all, just keep it a little below room temperature.
Ten beer afficionados will give you 11 different answers to the question.
Yeah I have. My understanding is that in the UK, the best beer is generally stored in draught form, in large containers downstairs, where it is generally cooler but technically not refrigerated. It is of course also available in smaller quantities in bottle and can form, which I have always seen refrigerated.
Does beer get ruined if the unopened cans are stored at room temperature before being chilled and served?
Not unless it is stored for a long period of time. There will be a Best Before date on the can somewhere, as long as it is before then and the storage temperature isn't in the high 30's to 40's I wouldn't worry.
"I controlled my laughter and simple said "No,I am very busy,so I can't write any code for you". The moment they heard this all the smiling face turned into a sad looking face and one of them farted. So I had to leave the place as soon as possible." - Mr.Prakash One Fine Saturday. 24/04/2004
Every store selling beer in the US that I am aware of has all or most of it shipped, stocked and stored refrigerated. Some also have a minority of it on a shelf at room temperature (I don't know how it was shipped).
Transportation seems to come in both varieties: Beer truck with[^] refrigeration, beer truck without[^].
Every beer vendor in Canada that I am aware of stocks and sells it refrigerated. I'm not sure about transportation, but Canada's great outdoor experience is cold enough to keep the beer chilled about 10 months of the year.
Beer will keep - before water was safe to drink beer was what people drank most of the time(1800's and before).
If you read any Charles Dickens you will read of children drinking beer, not just because they liked a tipple but because it killed most pathogens present in the water.
“That which can be asserted without evidence, can be dismissed without evidence.”
I don't think anyone has posted about this even though the first video came out a month and a half ago. I know the good majority of you in here have children, and some of you have small children, so this might be especially entertaining to you. I think the most recent episode (#6) is my favorite, but the first one is also really good.
Ryan, honey, I'm somewhere around 18N, 98E, GMT + 0700 now. Sorry if there's going to be a bit of a delay; look under the ice-trays in the fridge for a tv-dinner, if you need to, but for gods' sakes don't put the ones that are in aluminum foil containers in the microwave like you did last time.