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Hop varieties: Random Listings 

Golden Cluster is a relatively new hop variety is used in many premium Australian beers.

Category:Hop varieties

Used in light ales and lagers. It is an old French variety that is also grown in Australia. Elsasser is rare and has a delicate flavor and aroma.

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Used widely, but has a poor aroma and a sharp taste. Some consider it to be a general-purpose hop, as it is used for aroma in some ales. Cluster is one of the oldest US hops.

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An old, rare, Yugoslavian hop with low yields.

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America's answer to Fuggles, which it can be used in place of. A little more spicy than Fuggles. Mild and pleasant and a little earthy. Nice bittering with a light, fruity flavor and aroma. Very versatile. Released in 1976. Grown seedless.

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Used in lager, American ales and pilsner. It is a noble-type hop, with aroma similar to Tettnang and decent alpha acid for bittering.

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An improved Cluster variety.

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A continental hop, used in lager and similar to Saaz and Tettnang. It has a pleasant, slightly spicy aroma and is also widely used in German altbier. Spalter Select is almost identical and can be used in its place.

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Used almost exclusively for bittering, Target accounts for a large proportion of Britain's hop production. It is used in ales and lagers, and has a pleasant English hop aroma but is quite intense.

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A newer variety. James Boags claims its Honey Porter was the first commercial beer to use this hop, in 2003.

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Introduced in 1875, Fuggles is one of Britain's most widely used hops. It is used mainly in dark ales, milds and stout. This variety has a fantastic aroma, but is susceptible to wilt, as is Goldings, and its production is declining yearly.

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Similar to Hersbrucker, with a medium intensity and pleasant hoppiness. Used in pilsner, lager and wheat beer.

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Used in lager, bock, wheat beer and sometimes pilsner. Hallertau Hersbrucker is a replacement for Hallertau Mittelfrueh. Both are delicate, flowery and spicy. Along with Saaz, Hallertau is the classic Continental European lager hop and is ideal for any l ...

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Closely represents other types of English Goldings. First grown before 1889.

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Used in lager, pilsner, bock and wheat beers. Fine, very mild floral and fruity aroma for German style lagers. Can be slightly spicy. Similar to Hallertauer and Mt Hood. Suitable for all lagers. Reportedly named after the Gulf War.

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Used in British ales, bitter, extra special bitter and porter. The rarest of British hops, Progress is likely to become extinct. It was introduced in the mid-1960s as a wilt-free Fuggles replacement. Has a pungent, fruity aroma and is slightly sweeter tha ...

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A relatively new, hew high-alpha dwarf variety.

Category:Hop varieties

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