There is a table of amino acid composition in beers on page 105 of Beer: Health and Nutrition (C. W. Bamforth, 2004) (page 119 of the overall PDF):
Other than that, I cannot find any nutritional breakdowns that include vitamins for stouts (and porters, in general). However, as far as micronutrients are concerned, there may not be as great a difference ...
No. Color has little to do with calories, and possibly surprisingly, mouthfeel can have little influence also.
You can have a Belgian Tripel that is medium light bodied, that has many more calories than a pint of Guinness, simply because the alcohol level in the Tripel contributes more calories than the sugars from Guinness. Also Guinness is served on ...
There are two ways to make wine from raisins.
Soak the raisins in water and boil and then macerate, ferment and separate the solids from the wine and age. You can make something close to wine. Most raisin grapes are Thompson Seedless grapes which are white grapes. It might be cloudy if you don't use pectic enzymes. Here is a recipe
The more traditional ...
Color does not effect calories it has. There is a guide at Beer Data for calculating home-brewed beer, but I'd guess it might help you too.
cal per 12 oz beer = [(6.9 × ABW) + 4.0 × (RE - 0.1)] × FG × 3.55
The first item in brackets gives the caloric contribution of ethanol, which is determined from the ABW and the known value of 6.9 cal/g of ethanol. ...
Chances are that the sweet taste comes from the malt used in Heineken (and other beers).
Malt contains starches that are easily broken down into simple forms of sugar (like Maltose) early on. Amylase enzymes present in your saliva start breaking down starch into sugars, leading to a sweet taste when drinking Heineken.
It really comes down to the specific beer you are drinking.
In addition to trace elements, and vitamins, the main dietary contribution of beer is from carbohydrates, proteins and alcohol.
Protein and Carbohydrates provide 4 kcal/g energy, while alcohol provides 7 kcal/g.
With dietary planing, you need to look at the specific foods you plan to consume, ...
Considering that ethanol is the highest contributor to calorie count of a beer, and that the amount of remaining ingredients only vary to a degree, while variance in ethanol is very high, the odd modern beers with extreme extreme alcohol content will be the most calorical.
It appears currently Brewmeister Snake Venom is the top alcohol content beer, at 67,5%...
So... I guess it depends on what you're deeming nutritional value. Beer has 4 main ingredients:
The biggest mineral difference is going to come from the water source of the brewery. Following the exact same formula recipe/mashing instructions/yeast used/fermentation conditions (temperature, altitude, fermentation vessel)/time/...