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Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce WAS: $16.70; NOW: $14.70

$14.70
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Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce (Black Band)
WAS: $16.70; NOW: $14.70
https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...=8-29&th=1

Bodum Pour Over Coffee Maker with Permanent Filter, 1 Liter, 34 Ounce (Cork Band) - $19.99
https://www.amazon.com/gp/product...0DER&psc=1
QA Edit: Cork option says in stock on July 29th but you can still order now and it will ship when it's in stock

https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...=8-29&th=1

https://www.amazon.com/Bodum-Coff...9&th=1
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Created 07-04-2020 at 09:03 AM by SDkimchi
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$14.70
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55 Comments

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Joined May 2014
L6: Expert
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#46
Quote from seoultrain
:
The Aeropress is a good concept, but the construction isn't great. I don't want to be putting 200 degree water into plastic and drinking it on a daily basis. If they made a stainless/glass/ceramic Aeropress, that would be a good option.
Bah. Construction is solid. My daily driver is from 2014.
Quote from seoultrain
:
Who's "they"? I'm not aware of a transparent plastic that can withstand 200F for prolonged periods of time without degradation.
There's a huge assortment of plastics that can hold up to temperatures. Just because there hasn't been some Inside Edition expose on each and every one, doesn't mean they don't exist. On the extremely well documented end, there's USP VI materials that are designed to be routinely used in an autoclave at 250F. Part of the USP VI testing even includes implanting the "plastic" under skin and within live tissue. The specific copolymer by the Aeropress might be something proprietary or it might just be to avoid all the bad press associated with the perils of dihydrogen monoxide.
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Joined Apr 2020
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#47
Quote from ibnuts
:
A pour over made with proper technique prevents the grinds from being submerged, which a drip won't. When the coffee is submerged, the water basically flows through and the flavor isn't fully extracted. In addition, most drip makers won't control water temp, whereas people using a pour over setup likely will. Using lower-than-boiling temp can prevent over-extracted taste.

I think pour-overs taste the best, but Aeropress inverted is pretty damn close, and you can vary how much you dilute it to have an espresso taste. Plus takes about 1/5 the time.

That said everyone's taste buds are different so you might not be able to taste the difference. Our taste buds also change as we age, so if you're older or genetically don't have the same bitter receptors (there are studies about this and how it relates to tea and coffee drinkers), that might be a reason. Once covidpocalypse is over, if you're interested, I'd recommend finding your best local coffee roaster and seeing if they do cuppings or trainings. I'm lucky to have one of the best in the country close by (Counter Culture), and they have awesome educational programs open to the public.
Thanks, good reply. Appreciate the feedback and I hope my bitter receptors have not failed on me! My go-to coffee, Three peckered goat by Raven Brew, did not taste the same after months of covid wait (they stopped selling the bulk coffee at my store) it just tasted weaker.
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#48
This thing looks like a spittoon...
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#49
Perfect! When your french press shatters and you are mourning its loss, you have saved the morning.
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Joined Jul 2004
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#50
Quote from snobsnob
:
Most batch brewers brewers ("drip machines") at good coffee shops will do everything you just said a proper pourover should accomplish. Batch brewers can control everything from water temperature to even pulse pours. The reason the other poster might not taste a difference is that they have a dialed in batch brewer, meaning they're extracting their beans as well as a pour over would (if not better and more consistently!)
Interesting, I'd be curious to know which ones you thought were as good. I've tried: technivorm, bonavita, ratio, and Chemex Ottomatic, and preferred a pour-over to all of those. That said, they weren't blind taste tests, so it may be my bias for the artistry of the pour-over.

My biggest thing with most drip makers is I'm cheap. If I'm going to spend that kind of money, I'll finally just get a L/M Línea Mini. It was on my list before all this, but I'm not spending much cash these days.
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Joined Jul 2004
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#51
Quote from CoralLinen264
:
Thanks, good reply. Appreciate the feedback and I hope my bitter receptors have not failed on me! My go-to coffee, Three peckered goat by Raven Brew, did not taste the same after months of covid wait (they stopped selling the bulk coffee at my store) it just tasted weaker.
😂 that's a great name. Might order a batch if they do subscriptions. I get CC weekly but it would be nice to switch it up. Do they have roast dates on the package?
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Joined Jun 2014
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#52
Quote from ibnuts
:
A pour over made with proper technique prevents the grinds from being submerged, which a drip won't. When the coffee is submerged, the water basically flows through and the flavor isn't fully extracted. In addition, most drip makers won't control water temp, whereas people using a pour over setup likely will. Using lower-than-boiling temp can prevent over-extracted taste.
For some reason, that does not make any sense to me.... So, you stand there and trickle the poor over so as not to submerge the coffee grounds and that somehow extracts more than submerging and soaking the coffee grounds? Maybe it depend on the coffee grind.

In the military, we had NATO guys from all over and they all had their preference in making coffee from all types of setups. They took great pride, to the point of being anal in making the perfect cup that was from mud to clean, from flowery to smoked.

Me, being the ranking member, I was perfectly fine with the $15 Mr Coffee that I just added more coffee for stronger coffee that competed with anything they came up with.... and no mud.

The key was freshly ground, but then it seemed that everyone had different taste in coffee beans. I have consumed and purchased coffee from all over the world and still come back to Dunkin' Donuts original blend that universally, everyone could accept. Not as smoky, not as acidic as some liked, but they could live with it.

Making coffee is a personal preference... you like red heads, I like blondes, etc.
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Joined Mar 2010
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#53
I bought one of these it worked fine but the coffee became too cool when it was time to drink. French press does a better job of keeping the coffee hotter throughout the drinking process. Maybe I'm doing something wrong 🤷🏽 ♂️
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Joined Nov 2014
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#54
I have owned almost every coffee gadget known to man and this might have been my least favorite and least used thing I have ever had, the pour over thing just don't work for me. It's Nespresso and Aeropress for me with the occasional moka pot.
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#55
Quote from seoultrain
:
The Aeropress is a good concept, but the construction isn't great. I don't want to be putting 200 degree water into plastic and drinking it on a daily basis. If they made a stainless/glass/ceramic Aeropress, that would be a good option.
I have been using my Aeropress several times a week for years now with no issue, coffee tastes great and there is no weird smell from the plastic or rubber, it's in perfect condition. The only thing I did was get one of those metal filters for $10 off Amazon and that made it even better.
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Joined May 2016
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#56
Came to $14.70 for me so I had to buy it. Not much of a coffee snob, though I enjoy to drink it. Here's to hoping it's a good investment
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