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Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator – CRAFTR
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Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator

$ 60.44
Brewmaster C02 Regulators Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator
Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator

When it comes to CO2 regulators, we’ve tried them all. This quality unit by Taprite is our favorite on the market. It’s no wonder this regulator is trusted by so many breweries and beer bars—it represents the best quality at a great price. This dual-body model allows you to send different pressures to two separate kegs from the same CO2 tank!

The things you’ll love about this regulator are:
  • The large front knobs make pressure adjustment tool-free, easy & fast.
  • A built-in gasket where the regulator connects to the CO2 tank eliminates the constant replacement of fiber washers every time you change out your tank.
  • The barbed outlets feature one-way on/off valves which prevent backflow and protect the regulator’s internals.
  • The gauges are easy to read. The low pressure gauges read from 0 to 60 psi. The optional available gauge cage is the best on the market.
  • This is the T752HP model, where the HP stands for high performance; it won't freeze up when multiple taps are running at once.
  • Best of all is the consistent pressure regulation. With many regulators the pressure can 'creep' up over time. This unit holds the pressure rock steady. No drifting.
QDs On Your CO2 System

A great way to keep your draft lines easily accessible or interchangeable is with our H550 quick disconnects. Simply attach these to a short piece of tubing coming off of your CO2 regulator or CO2 manifold to allow for easy removal. These quick disconnects will have a shut-off built in; meaning they will only allow CO2 to flow through when they're attached to each other. Great for a cluttered keggerator!

FAQ

When I force carbonate, I get quite a bit of head in the beer when I have reached carbonation. Is there a way to combat this? I refrigerate my CO2 tank when carbonating and carbonate at about 35psi for 48-72 hours.

You are over carbonating the beer by doing it this way. A lot of old information suggests that by increasing the CO2 to high psi levels for a few days, this will result in faster carbonation . Which it does, but the main problem is that you tend to end up with excess foaming. The following are two simple steps to trouble free carbonation. 1st Method - This is the most preferred by us here at the shop too. Get the beer cold (32-38F), hold 10-12psi of pressure at that temp for at least 7 days. This should perfectly carbonate the beer. The benefit of this is that you should be able to serve your beer at the same pressure (if you have 5-6 feet of 3/16" tubing). This also ensures that you won't over carbonate the beer, and give the beer some time to cold age before you start drinking it. 2nd Method - If you need to carbonate faster, using a carbonation stone will cut down the time needed to about 1/2 hour. Again, the beer needs to be cold. Attach the stone so that it is at or near the bottom of the keg. Start with no pressure on the regulator and increase to 1-2 psi and let sit for about 4-5 minutes. You should hear the bubbles in the keg. Repeat the pressure increase in 1-2 psi increments waiting 4-5 minutes between increases till you are about 14-16 psi. Try a sample glass. If this is the desired carbonation level, you can either remove or leave in the stone and back pressure down to serving psi. If not, keep increasing the psi in 1-2 psi increments till you get your desired level.

It sounds like you need to rebuild your regulator, which is very simple - the parts come in a small kit. To install the rebuild kit you'll need to disassemble the regulator. Changing out the interior requires the use of a vise clamp to hold the regulator down and in place, and a monkey wrench to remove the bonnet. The bonnet or outer casing needs to be tightened down to approximately 75 foot/lbs when reapplied. This is best accomplished with a torque wrench. If you cannot get the regulator to register over forty PSI after , the rebuilding and tightening it, an additional 1/4 turn is recommended. The internal parts should be tightened down just past finger tight with a 7/8 socket wrench. You'll need to remove the low pressure gauge and the check valve to properly insert the regulator into the vise. Remove the pressure adjustment screw. Remove the high pressure gauge and check valve. Place the regulator in the vise. Unscrew the bonnet using a crescent or monkey wrench. Remove the metal disk, spring, plastic disk, and diaphragm. Unscrew the internal wearings with a 7/8 in socket wrench. Please save and note the order in which you've removed the parts, and reassemble the regulator accordingly with the parts from the rebuild kit. Please un-thread the pressure screw before disassembling the regulator and when re-threading it, be very careful to not cross thread it as it will make your regulator useless.

$ 64.99 -7%
$ 60.44
$ 64.99 -7%
$ 60.44
Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator When it comes to CO2 regulators, we’ve tried them all. This quality unit by Taprite…

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Tags
SKU D1060
Type C02 Regulators
Description
Taprite Dual Gauge CO2 Regulator

When it comes to CO2 regulators, we’ve tried them all. This quality unit by Taprite is our favorite on the market. It’s no wonder this regulator is trusted by so many breweries and beer bars—it represents the best quality at a great price. This dual-body model allows you to send different pressures to two separate kegs from the same CO2 tank!

The things you’ll love about this regulator are:
  • The large front knobs make pressure adjustment tool-free, easy & fast.
  • A built-in gasket where the regulator connects to the CO2 tank eliminates the constant replacement of fiber washers every time you change out your tank.
  • The barbed outlets feature one-way on/off valves which prevent backflow and protect the regulator’s internals.
  • The gauges are easy to read. The low pressure gauges read from 0 to 60 psi. The optional available gauge cage is the best on the market.
  • This is the T752HP model, where the HP stands for high performance; it won't freeze up when multiple taps are running at once.
  • Best of all is the consistent pressure regulation. With many regulators the pressure can 'creep' up over time. This unit holds the pressure rock steady. No drifting.
QDs On Your CO2 System

A great way to keep your draft lines easily accessible or interchangeable is with our H550 quick disconnects. Simply attach these to a short piece of tubing coming off of your CO2 regulator or CO2 manifold to allow for easy removal. These quick disconnects will have a shut-off built in; meaning they will only allow CO2 to flow through when they're attached to each other. Great for a cluttered keggerator!

FAQ

FAQ

When I force carbonate, I get quite a bit of head in the beer when I have reached carbonation. Is there a way to combat this? I refrigerate my CO2 tank when carbonating and carbonate at about 35psi for 48-72 hours.

You are over carbonating the beer by doing it this way. A lot of old information suggests that by increasing the CO2 to high psi levels for a few days, this will result in faster carbonation . Which it does, but the main problem is that you tend to end up with excess foaming. The following are two simple steps to trouble free carbonation. 1st Method - This is the most preferred by us here at the shop too. Get the beer cold (32-38F), hold 10-12psi of pressure at that temp for at least 7 days. This should perfectly carbonate the beer. The benefit of this is that you should be able to serve your beer at the same pressure (if you have 5-6 feet of 3/16" tubing). This also ensures that you won't over carbonate the beer, and give the beer some time to cold age before you start drinking it. 2nd Method - If you need to carbonate faster, using a carbonation stone will cut down the time needed to about 1/2 hour. Again, the beer needs to be cold. Attach the stone so that it is at or near the bottom of the keg. Start with no pressure on the regulator and increase to 1-2 psi and let sit for about 4-5 minutes. You should hear the bubbles in the keg. Repeat the pressure increase in 1-2 psi increments waiting 4-5 minutes between increases till you are about 14-16 psi. Try a sample glass. If this is the desired carbonation level, you can either remove or leave in the stone and back pressure down to serving psi. If not, keep increasing the psi in 1-2 psi increments till you get your desired level.

It sounds like you need to rebuild your regulator, which is very simple - the parts come in a small kit. To install the rebuild kit you'll need to disassemble the regulator. Changing out the interior requires the use of a vise clamp to hold the regulator down and in place, and a monkey wrench to remove the bonnet. The bonnet or outer casing needs to be tightened down to approximately 75 foot/lbs when reapplied. This is best accomplished with a torque wrench. If you cannot get the regulator to register over forty PSI after , the rebuilding and tightening it, an additional 1/4 turn is recommended. The internal parts should be tightened down just past finger tight with a 7/8 socket wrench. You'll need to remove the low pressure gauge and the check valve to properly insert the regulator into the vise. Remove the pressure adjustment screw. Remove the high pressure gauge and check valve. Place the regulator in the vise. Unscrew the bonnet using a crescent or monkey wrench. Remove the metal disk, spring, plastic disk, and diaphragm. Unscrew the internal wearings with a 7/8 in socket wrench. Please save and note the order in which you've removed the parts, and reassemble the regulator accordingly with the parts from the rebuild kit. Please un-thread the pressure screw before disassembling the regulator and when re-threading it, be very careful to not cross thread it as it will make your regulator useless.

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Shipping

McAfee Secure

CRAFTR Guarantee

Easy Returns

Free Shipping On Orders Over $39

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