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 Pot still diagram and how they work.
Pot stills are the most popular still design for home distillers. They are simple to operate, inexpensive to build and the design is simple to recreate. A basic pot still can simply be a boiler connected to a condenser. A primitive design of a pot with copper tubing connected to a condenser like a worm for example could be considered a pot still. This is not to say pot stills cannot be highly technical or do not require skills. A new distiller starting with a basic pot still design will quickly outgrow their setup as they learn and seek even better spirits.

Pot sills are primarily used for distilling low alcohol by volume (ABV) with a high degree of flavor. Your average pot still will yield alcohol in the range of 40% - 60% ABV and will carry over many flavors from your fermented materials. This is important for anyone making flavored spirits such as whiskey, rums, etc.

Professional pot still setup

Higher proof spirits can be achieved by doing additional spirit runs or using additional still components like a thumper, just keep in mind with each additional run you will yield less alcohol and you will lose more and more flavor as you increase the ABV. If high proof spirits are what you are after you should consider using a reflux still instead.