As some of you may know, I've been brewing my own beer for the last few months, thanks to the SS gift from GOG. I started off bottling but have slowly moved to kegging. This was my original keg setup: Just a basic picnic tap setup. But I figured, why not do something more? After a bit of reading and the acquisition of some parts and tools, I went ahead. So here's where we start, a Sanyo 4912. Other mini fridges will work, but this one works great because it lacks a freezer and is VERY large for a mini fridge. It's capable of holding two 5 gallon corny kegs and a 5 pound co2 tank. Next, we're going to remove all of the shelves from inside the fridge (obviously) and take off the top of it. There were two screws in the front and 3 in the back. There are some support fins in the middle of the top and we're going to remove those now. A dremel works, but so does just a simple razor blade. A true work of art. We're now going to cut a 1/2" piece of wood to fit into that area. It's roughly 8"x8" Fits like a glove. Next is the really tricky part. There is a line that runs across the top of the fridge for the compressor, and we do not want to drill through this because it will ruin the fridge and make it unusable. These fridges are hand assembled and the line position varies from fridge to fridge. How do we figure out where it is? Put together a mixture of isopropyl alcohol and corn starch. There aren't really any exact measurements, but we want the consistency of Elmer's glue. We then take this mixture and spread it out all over the top of the fridge. Now, you want to plug the refridgerator in and turn it on high as soon as you can. In a few minutes, you'll notice a certain area of the mixture drying out much faster than the rest. This is where your compression line is located. (I did that with my finger so you can see it better) It's a bit farther forward than many compression lines, but that's ok. We can just set the tap far enough forward as to not drill through it. So, mark where the line is and replace the top of the fridge WITH the wood piece in place. Time to Drill, baby, Drill! Next, remove the top again with the wood in place still, and tape around the inside of the hole so you don't damage your beer lines. I didn't get a picture of this because I'm forgetful and retarded. Finally, take your tap tower and position it on top. Mark the holes and drill all the way through the top. This bottom area got a little messy so lets clean it up. Now, screw on your taps, connect the keg to the taplines and the gas and you're set! Fresh Perrier on tap! All in all, this project was pretty cheap. I got the fridge on craigslist for $40, the tap tower and taps (high end perlick taps) cost me $160 and I already had the co2 tank and kegs. The wood was about $5 and I borrowed all of the tools. Happy drinking and brewing!