Bud Light

American Light Lager

Has a more watered down flavor than the standard American Lager, but with the same amount of alcohol. This contains less sugar than regular lager, because enzymes are added in the brewing process to convert sugar into alcohol. Low in body, with very little malt taste. Hop bitterness is also very low, some say tasteless. Always has a very pale color. Contains 2.5 - 4.5 percent alcohol.
Some examples: Miller Lite, Bud Light, Coors Light
Blue Moon

Belgian Witbier (White Beer)

This Belgian-style beer has low to medium body and has a tangy, refreshing taste. Usually has low to meadium bitterness. It is brewed with orange, honey and muscat. Generally strong and malty flavor. The color is usually a full yellow-white. Often served with an orange slice or orange peel. Contains 4.5 - 5 percent alcohol.
Examples: Blue Moon Belgain White, Hoegaarden Witbier

American Standard Lager

The standard American, Canadian, Japanese, and Australian Beer Style. Very little bitterness, with low malt aroma and flavor. Low on hop content and light-bodied. Usually very carbonated. The color is a pale straw to pale gold. Contains 3.5 - 5 percent alcohol.
Some examples: Budweiser, Coors, Corona

Northern Brown Ale

Brewed from soft water, this medium-bodied ale contains a fairly large amount of hops. The flavor is less sweet and dryer than traditional ales, and has a maltier flavor. Usually has a pale copper color. Contains 4.5 - 6.5 percent alcohol.
Examples: Newcastle Brown Ale, High Level
Killian's Irish Red

Irish Ale

This ale has a high malty flavor, with a hint of fruitiness. Pale ale is the main ingredient with crystal malt and roasated barley. In the United States-brewed Irish ales, yeast is commonly used in the brew process. Irish ales usually have a dark reddish color. Contains 4 - 7 percent alcohol.
Some examples: Killians Irish Red, Smithwicks Ale

Dry Stout

Irish version of a Porter. This beer is extremely dark in color, almost black. It is rich in taste, dry, and medium-bodied. The distinguishing feature of the Dry Stout is the slightly roasted, coffee-like trait that comes with the use of roasted barley in the brew process. Tastes malty, but contains just enough hop flavor make the maltiness bearable. Contains 3 - 6 percent alcohol.
Examples: Guinness, Sierra Nevada
So What's really the difference between Lager and Ale? Technically, the difference in the brew process is that ales are produced by top-fermenting yeasts and lagers are produced by bottom-fermenting yeasts. So what does that mean for the taste? Ales include all beers with ale in the name, and porters, stouts, wheat beers, and many Belgian and German specialty beers. They generally have a more robust taste, with hints of complex and unique flavors known as "esters." and are best when consumed cool, rather than cold. Lagers generally have a more pure taste of the traditional hops and malt. They usually go down smoother than ales, and are less thick. Lagers include pilseners, bocks and a few other German-style beers. They are best consumed at colder temperatures.