Today’s infographic is the James Squire Guide to Beer, created by the Malt Shovel Brewing Co. in Australia, though it appears to have “borrowed” rather liberally from the infographic created by Pete Slosberg for Pete’s Wicked Ales.
Today’s infographic is from the Extreme Beer Festival that Beer Advocate puts on each year. It’s a cool flavor wheel showing many of the ingredients used in many extreme beers, and even has examples of beers using said ingredients in the outer ring of the wheel.
Today’s infographic is a poster of the most common glassware for beer, with a list of styles below each glass that whoever created the poster believes would work best with each one. I’m not sure I agree with every choice, but at least some styles are listed with multiple glassware. That suggests that none of this is written in stone, which we all know, of course.
Today’s infographic is pretty cool. It was created as design exercise, by Kris Erickson on his blog, EricksonData. It’s what he refers to as a Gephi Viz, this time with beer data. He used the bottled beers listed in the BreweryDB, “and filtered out many of the smaller US brewers (according to number of beers entered into BreweryDB).”
Today’s infographic comes from the Syracuse Pos-Sentinel, as a part of their Syracuse Beer Week coverage. It’s a Beer Family Tree and shows ales, lagers and hybrids at the top of the tree, and moves down from there, though the tree doesn’t have too many branches. Still, it’s a good starting point for a newspaper.
Today’s infographic is an amazing chart of beer styles, but not a static one. The view below is simply the starting point of the Beer Style Chart, from there you can manipulate it and compare styles in a myriad of different ways. This great resource was created by the folks from Strange Brew, a Canadian software company that makes a homebrewing program. There’s also a generated chart that shows difference in the styles.
Today’s infographic is the third of three similar charts that Pete Slosberg created for Pete’s Wicked Ales. It shows popular beer styles (remember this was the late 80s) and where they fell on an x/y axis spectrum. It was one of the first great educational tools for explaining the variation in different beers, something that most people didn’t know anything about back then. This one I recall being on a pad, so you could just tear off copies of it.