French Press Coffee
The French press, also known as “press pot”. It’s easy to use. As filter coffee, you can use 8 to 10 g of ground coffee per 100 ml of water at 90° C – 96° C (boiling water).
You can measure your ingredients, pour the hot water in the French press, add the ground coffee, time the brew yourself, put the plunger without press.
The coffee takes about 2-3 minutes to be dissolved in the water. This allows all of the coffee flavour oils to reach your cup; and finally press the plunger to complete the filtration. Serve and enjoy fragrances flavours and taste.
V60 Coffee Dripper
The V60 Coffee Dripper (also referred to as the V60 Coffee Maker), The name stems from the shape of the device, as filter coffee, you can use 8 to 10 g of ground coffee per 100 ml of water at 90°C (boiling water).
Insert the filter paper into the V shape and add coffee grounds and placed within the filter paper.
With the required amount of boiling water in a kettle, pour a little so that the coffee arranged in the paper filter is soaked, wait a bit and then pour the rest of the water so that it is stirring and dissolving the coffee. The dripping of the filtered coffee into the cup is slow so this process must be done carefully.
Ibrik or Cezve Coffee
An ibrik is a container with a spout used for storing and pouring liquid contents. Although the Turkish word ibrik denotes simply a pitcher or ewer, the term is often used in English to mean a Turkish coffee pot, which is known in Turkish as a cezve.
The Chemex works similarly to a pour-over with the exception that the filter is inserted in the brewing vessel itself. The Chemex has a slender design and uses a dense filter which slows down the flow of water compared to other pourover type methods. Coffee grounds are placed in the filter and water is passed through slowly. The resulting brew is contained in the bottom of the vessel, ready to be served. Because of the restricted flow, the total brewing time is longer than some other methods. However, this longer infusion time allows more time for the flavors to develop.
The Aeropress looks like a giant syringe and allows the user to make unusually smooth espresso-like coffees by hand without an expensive and cumbersome machine. The Aeropress is simple to use, easy to clean, and small enough to take with you on your travels.
Using steam pressure to force water through a strainer, the Moka Pot produces a shot of espresso-like coffee. The Moka Pot is filled with water in the bottom chamber and finely ground coffee is placed in a strainer just above the water.
While home espresso machines can cost a little more than other types of household brewers and can tend to be more finicky and labor-intense, it can be worth it to the die-hard espresso lover if you get your technique down pat and are able to successfully extract the rich, delicious shots of brew like your favorite coffee shop.