5 x Replacement Floating Dip Tube Screens – on sale for $11.99, $2.40 each

5pcs Homebrew Beer Floating Dip Tube Filter 50 Mesh 304 Stainless

5pcs Homebrew Beer Floating Dip Tube Filter 50 Mesh 304 Stainless

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Highlighted Features
  • [Eco Friendly] The floating dip tube filter is environmentally friendly, easy to clean, and can meet your various needs.
  • [High Efficiency] Floating dip tube filter can prevent the tube from clogging and effectively filter the moving pomace in the tube.
  • [Fitment] This floating dip tube filter is fit for Fermzilla, for Kegmenter, which is easy to replace and disassemble.
  • [Durable Material] Made of plastic body and stainless steel mesh material, which is durable and can be used for a long time.
  • [Simple To Use] Tube filter mesh can be used for pouring, bottling, it is easy to use, so you can use it with confidence.

 

Replacement screens for compatible floating dip tubes.

12/7 12:30 AM Central: These are on sale for $11.99. Shipping is also free to many US addresses with Prime Membership [Try Prime for Free] or a qualifying order. Prices and availability can change quickly Check product page for current info – More About Prices

5pcs Homebrew Beer Floating Dip Tube Filter 50 Mesh 304 Stainless For FermZilla or Kegmenter – note that multiple variations of this product may be available, as such a different version may appear at this link

Also Consider: 304 Stainless Home Brew Beer Keg FermZilla Liquid Floating Dip Tube Filter Fit Ball Lock & Pin Lock corny Keg SS Ball Float 80CM Silicone Dip Tube – note that multiple variations of this product may be available, as such a different version may appear at this link

My explanation of how floating dip tubes work…

When we carbonate a keg, pressure is being applied to the keg from the top, via the head space. Beer at the top carbonates first. That carbonation works it’s way down the keg. I’m sure there’s also some movement in the keg that helps to mix things up and distribute carbonation. But just sitting there, I think that mixing is a slow process. However it all works, practically speaking, the beer at the top carbonates more quickly compared to the beer at the bottom. This allows you to serve from the top accessing the more carbonated portion of the keg. It’s also a benefit for clarity because trub settles out heading downward. You can see this stratification in a glass carboy. As the beer starts to clear, the top clears first. I don’t think if this is exactly accurate, but I picture carbonation happening with the same sort of stratification until the beer reaches equilibrium and is equally carbonated throughout.

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Also: Kegerator Tips & Gear | Keg Repair Part #s | Recent Keg Finds

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