Logic, by it's very definition, works better when it's clear. Fuzzy logic is generally not good logic, but it does make a delicious beer. Which after all is probably more important.
Amundsen are known for their massive, intensely-flavoured stouts rather than IPAs, but this being a triple IPA means it moves into Amundsen's area of expertise at 10%. The risk with TIPAs is that they can often be too strong, the alcohol burning off any flavour that may be in it. I
Fuzzy Logic avoids this though, with the combination of Simcoe, Talus and Citra BBC hops providing a fruity, hazy hit that while still strong, tastes like a much lower ABV beer.
Fuzzy Logic TIPA: Taste Test
Very fresh aroma with lots of tropical fruit aromas coming out, mainly stonefruit like mango and peach but some pineapple too. Pour is thick and hazy, as you'd expect from a TIPA, and the texture is thick and creamy. Tightly carbonated, it has an initial bitterness from the hops that quickly fade to allow the fruity sweetness to come to the fore.
The aftertaste is very light for such a strong and dense beer, I was expectinga much fuller aftertaste but the lightness and slight hoppy bitterness is a really good way to end this one.
Fuzzy Logic TIPA: Can Notes
Amundsen's cans are always beautifully designed and Fuzzy Logic is now different, with a range of colours and vibrant patterns mimicking what I imagine fuzzy logic to look like if it were to be drawn by an artist.
The colours make it pop on the shelf and really stand out, with the important information not infringing on the style of the design or taking anything away from it.
A fan of beer since his first can of John Smiths he snook out of his Dad's fridge, Adam is now a craft beer enthusiast. To offset this 'hobby', he also cycles, runs and plays cricket when not spending time with his family.