N: Not dissimilar to #2 [B], but more mature with firm honey notes and syrup-ed ripe tinned fruits.
N take 2: On my 2nd sweep I pick out more layers and a thicker coating of fruits with a [dusty] creaminess and floral essential oiliness. There’s a hint of emulsion or perhaps metal paint lightly brushed over those honeyed creamy fruits with only the lightest sprinkling of sawdust. I’d say the abv maybe slightly higher than the previous two but there’s not a great deal in it.
T: Very pleasing and congenial arrival and subsequent chewy development. Raisin-y and malty though also oaky, so fairly balanced throughout.
F: Still fruity > citrusy with a slight raisin-y-oaky heat into the finish. Fairly long blended oaky > barley-putty dry finish, eventually with a bread crumb conclusion.
C: Now I’m committed to the Irish route, I’m guessing Bushmills 12 for now. Provisionally scores 83 points.
I piece together a summary of my guess-work:
Now I’m committed to the Irish route I’m guessing Bushmills 12yo but I could have easily gone off-piste. 
So I’m fairly certain this is the 12yo. Could this be a Balvenie 12 Doublewood with those light-yet-focused barley & citrus oils with an underlying putty base? Maybe it’s a Bruichladdich, though I’m more inclined towards Speyside than Islay. It’s not as fluffy on the palate as I’d expect from Balvenie though the barley putty-porridge and savoury-sweet citrus notes ring true. It’s far less Irish now I’ve already picked out the Bushmills. The finish is short yet true and humming with herbal toffee.
REVEALED: I haven’t had Old Pulteney for a few years [WLP80]. Years before those years, the 12yo used to be salty, very salty but the profile has certainly changed since the 12yo & 17yo exploded onto the market in 2011/12. I was correct on age but distillery, nah. I’m told the bottle however is very tired [any excuse].
Final score: 83 points