Hot answers tagged secondary-fermentation
Yeast with a high floculation rate will do this, they usually break off the bottom and float up from trapped c02. Beer looks really clear, good job. When you rack to secondary, go ahead and let the floaters suck into the secondary, usually this is enough to break them up and let them settle. If you don't mind the extra loss you can leave them behind. ...
Clean your primary, and put everything back in that carboy for secondary. At the risk of transfer exposure to O2, but can be done easily to avoid it. Or put an airlock on the 2 liter bottle and let it ferment separate from the rest. This would minimize transfer O2 exposure. Or leave them sealed in a 2 liter soda bottle, this will naturally carbonate them. ...
From the picture it looks like normal yeast clumps to me. Sometimes you get dried krausen falling back in the beer and it doesn't really dissolve and settle out. Its hard to say looking at an internet picture, but that's what it looks like to me.
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