A small cask or barrel.
A small barrel having a capacity of 30 gallons or less
Cask-like container holding bulk quantities of beer, wine, soda pop, or soda pop syrup.
A keg is a large container used to store beer. Some brewers use kegs like Cask beers (traditionally a wooden barrel) use to store beer until the maturation process or fermentation process has completed.
A cask-shaped vessel of indefinite size, but in capacity less than a half barrel, usually from five to ten gallons.
A large metal (stainless steel) vessel that contains beer. They come in several sizes, 2.5 gallon, 5 gallon, 7.75 gallon and 15.5 gallon. Import kegs come are usually 13.2 gallons (50 liters).
A vessel holding 15.5 gallons that is used for serving beer in large quantities.
Cask-like container holding bulk quantities of beer or wine.
Container for beer. Originally made of wood and available in a variety of sizes. Many breweries employed their own coopers to make their kegs. Today the average beer keg in Australia is approximately 50 litres and made of stainless steel.
the quantity contained in a keg
Container which would typically hold 16 gallons of oil or approximately 120 pounds of grease-type product. Also called a "quarter drum".
Officially called a half barrel, a keg contains roughly 200 12-ounce servings of beer and is often found at college parties.
Pasteurised, filtered and artificially fizzed up beer.
A keg is a small cask with a capacity of 10-15 gallons. Typically, there are two kegs per barrel (BBL).
a pressurized container used for storing and dispensing beer.
is a measure of volume. A keg of beer contains 1,984 ounces.
One-half barrel, or 15.5 U. S. gallons. A half keg or, 7.75 U. S. gallons, is referred to as a pony-keg.
A keg of beer is equal to 6.88 cases of beer or 1,984 ounces.
The container name used for storing lagers, ciders and bright beers such as John Smith's and John Smith's Smooth.
A keg is a metal container (usually constructed of stainless steel) used to hold beer and other alcoholic or non-alcoholic drinks, carbonated or not carbonated, generally under pressure. The keg was introduced in the early 1960's to allow for more efficient cleaning and filling in the brewery. The essential differences between a traditional cask and a keg are that the latter has a concentrically located downtube and a valve that allows beer in and gas out when filling and vice versa when beer is dispensed.