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8-Cup Cuisinart CPO-800 Pureprecision Pour-Over Coffee Brewer w/ Glass Carafe EXPIRED

$130
$199.95
+ Free S&H w/ Prime
+21 Deal Score
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woot! has 8-Cup Cuisinart CPO-800 Pureprecision Pour-Over Coffee Brewer for $129.99. Shipping is free for Prime members; otherwise there is a $6 flat rate shipping.

Thanks to Deal Hunter rsvpd for finding this deal.

Features:
  • SCAA Certified - meets the Specialty Coffee Association of America's rigorous technical requirements for exemplary home brewers
  • Flavor strength control - mild, medium, bold
  • Temperature control - hot, extra hot
  • 8 cup Glass carafe (CPO-800)

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About this deal:
  • Our research indicates the Cuisinart CPO-800 Pureprecision 8-Cup Pour-Over Coffee Brewer is $49.98 lower (27.8% Savings) than the next best price from a reputable merchant with prices starting from $179.95 at time of this posting.
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Edited May 18, 2021 at 06:51 PM by
woot! [woot.com] has Cuisinart CPO-800 Pureprecision 8-Cup Pour-Over Coffee Brewer for $129.99. Shipping is Free for Prime members; otherwise $6 Flat rate shipping.
  • SCAA Certified [sca.coffee] - meets the Specialty Coffee Association of America's rigorous technical requirements for exemplary home brewers
  • Flavor strength control - mild, medium, bold
  • Temperature control - hot, extra hot
  • 8 cup Glass carafe (CPO-800)
About This Deal
  • My research indicates the Cuisinart CPO-800 Pureprecision 8-Cup Pour-Over Coffee Brewer is $49.98 lower (~27.8% Savings) than the next best price from a reputable merchant with prices starting from $179.95 at time of this posting.
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One commenter said that many people cannot taste the difference between a $30 coffee maker and a$300 coffee maker. I'm not at all suprised by that. After all, the vast majority of prepared coffee available for sale is either under or over extracted, and made with coffee that is pre-ground, stale, and most often roasted very darkly.

For someone spooning unweighed folgers into a filter, anything beyond a Mr Coffee is probably a waste of money. If however you're freshly grinding coffee that is less than say, 30 days off roast, you'll benefit from improving every step in preparation.
1) how consistent is your grind?
2)are you weighing water and coffee to insure a proper ratio
3)are you using water at the appropriate temperature to extract the parts of the coffee you want to extract.
4)are you getting that water delivered to the coffee at the appropriate rate.

All that being said, there are lots of great coffee makers that can deliver water between 202-208 degrees F. What you're getting from that basic point is more advance shower heads *(for better distribution of water) more advanced pumping systems (for more consistent water delivery rates) and better build quality (for longevity).

The Technivorm Mochamaster is a machine that you can reasonably expect with care to last a lifetime, and it does everything well. It is not however all that terribly convenient. The pieces fit together in an odd fashion, it requires your time and attention to make a beautiful cup off coffee, and its a bit bigger than many of its competitors.

As you go away from the Mochamaster, you can often find either more attractive machines that do things similarly, or get similar performance made with cheaper parts and assembled in Taiwan instead of The Netherlands. Those machines will do a great job, but most likely won't last all that terribly long in comparison.

Hope this helps.
SCAA certified, looks solid. I have a motif essential that does a pre infusion/bloom, and it makes a huge difference.
T

The difference between them is usually down to consistency and control. Most cheap coffee makers lack the ability to rapidly bring water to temp and MAINTAiN it there for the whole brew cycle. While you probably won't taste the difference between multiple machines, you would be able to tell if one of those machines fluctuated water temperature or just drops off temp at the back end. The other part of a good machine is being able to do things like a bloom cycle and even having flow control and just good flow in general. Either way though, if you aren't grinding beans that are relatively fresh then you probably would be wasting money on a nice brewer. Spend money on a good grinder first and get a $30 Mr coffee machine and then worry about upgrading later. When you're ready, just buy based on features and reliability. I went with the Breville Precision Brewer because I wanted timer functionality and a large capacity. It also allows you to fully program your brew from bloom time to water temp to flow rate - very cool stuff to mess around with. I will say that I'm not like a super crazy coffee person but getting that brewer very much improved my coffee so take that as you will.

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#3
SCAA certified, looks solid. I have a motif essential that does a pre infusion/bloom, and it makes a huge difference.
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#4
Quote from cameronfield :
SCAA certified, looks solid. I have a motif essential that does a pre infusion/bloom, and it makes a huge difference.
I never use the pre infusion I thought it was only for really fresh beans. I also have a motif. Love it.
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#5
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
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#6
Quote from ben_r_ :
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
Honestly I'm really skeptical what the diff is between a $30 and a $200 one if both have the same temperature and its just pouring water over the coffee grounds.

I have a hand thermometer I used to measure the coffee coming out of my cheap machine to verify its at the temperature recommended, and I use good quality beans. Not clear what a higher end unit would provide, its not like its a high pressurized machine.
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#7
Quote from ben_r_ :
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
The moccamaster is the gold standard of drip coffee makers. The motif essential is a close second for quite a bit cheaper.
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#8
Quote from ben_r_ :
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
T
Quote from ben_r_ :
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
The difference between them is usually down to consistency and control. Most cheap coffee makers lack the ability to rapidly bring water to temp and MAINTAiN it there for the whole brew cycle. While you probably won't taste the difference between multiple machines, you would be able to tell if one of those machines fluctuated water temperature or just drops off temp at the back end. The other part of a good machine is being able to do things like a bloom cycle and even having flow control and just good flow in general. Either way though, if you aren't grinding beans that are relatively fresh then you probably would be wasting money on a nice brewer. Spend money on a good grinder first and get a $30 Mr coffee machine and then worry about upgrading later. When you're ready, just buy based on features and reliability. I went with the Breville Precision Brewer because I wanted timer functionality and a large capacity. It also allows you to fully program your brew from bloom time to water temp to flow rate - very cool stuff to mess around with. I will say that I'm not like a super crazy coffee person but getting that brewer very much improved my coffee so take that as you will.
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#9
Quote from cameronfield :
The moccamaster is the gold standard of drip coffee makers. The motif essential is a close second for quite a bit cheaper.
I have 2 Motif Essentials. One for our beach home. They both make great coffee and have thermal carafes which I like as they don't cook the coffee . I've had some Moccamaster knockoffs from Amazon. The Gevi was one of them. It made great coffee....for 5 months before it died. The Motifs are rebadged Melittas. They're discontinued
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#10
Quote from Peakmaster :
I have 2 Motif Essentials. One for our beach home. They both make great coffee and have thermal carafes which I like as they don't cook the coffee . I've had some Moccamaster knockoffs from Amazon. The Gevi was one of them. It made great coffee....for 5 months before it died. The Motifs are rebadged Melittas. They're discontinued
Is this the Motif Essential model you are referring to? Looking to purchase.
https://www.williams-sonoma.com/p...al-carafe/

Any recommendation on where to actually be able to buy it?
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#11
Quote from jpell :
Is this the Motif Essential model you are referring to? Looking to purchase.
https://www.williams-sonoma.com/p...al-carafe/

Any recommendation on where to actually be able to buy it?
Yeah that's the one. It's been discontinued unfortunately, so I think your best bet would be ebay, marketplace, or craigslist. I bet you could find a new one on ebay. It's truly a great machine!
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#12
We purchased the insulated, stainless steel carafe version of this machine in January, 2020. It has worked perfectly and has been used every single morning. I just periodically replace the carbon filter in the water reservoir (found generic ones that work great) and de calcify every so often. It comes with a stainless mesh filter but I like the flavor and ease of cleaning with a paper filter. The quality, freshness and grinding your beans immediately before brewing make a big difference. A Technivorm is not going to make pre-ground folgers coffee taste any better.
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#13
One commenter said that many people cannot taste the difference between a $30 coffee maker and a$300 coffee maker. I'm not at all suprised by that. After all, the vast majority of prepared coffee available for sale is either under or over extracted, and made with coffee that is pre-ground, stale, and most often roasted very darkly.

For someone spooning unweighed folgers into a filter, anything beyond a Mr Coffee is probably a waste of money. If however you're freshly grinding coffee that is less than say, 30 days off roast, you'll benefit from improving every step in preparation.
1) how consistent is your grind?
2)are you weighing water and coffee to insure a proper ratio
3)are you using water at the appropriate temperature to extract the parts of the coffee you want to extract.
4)are you getting that water delivered to the coffee at the appropriate rate.

All that being said, there are lots of great coffee makers that can deliver water between 202-208 degrees F. What you're getting from that basic point is more advance shower heads *(for better distribution of water) more advanced pumping systems (for more consistent water delivery rates) and better build quality (for longevity).

The Technivorm Mochamaster is a machine that you can reasonably expect with care to last a lifetime, and it does everything well. It is not however all that terribly convenient. The pieces fit together in an odd fashion, it requires your time and attention to make a beautiful cup off coffee, and its a bit bigger than many of its competitors.

As you go away from the Mochamaster, you can often find either more attractive machines that do things similarly, or get similar performance made with cheaper parts and assembled in Taiwan instead of The Netherlands. Those machines will do a great job, but most likely won't last all that terribly long in comparison.

Hope this helps.
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Last edited by voltairesb May 19, 2021 at 06:19 AM.
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#14
You could trust some generalization about "most people cannot tell the difference" or you could try yourself.

Moving from a gevalia branded drip coffee maker to a Bonavita was literally eye opening. Double meaning intended.

Same beans, same roast, completely different brewed coffee.

Even the store bought, flavored, bottom shelf coffees taste 10x better out of the better machine. But it's all up to you. If you can't tell the difference then why bother.

IIRC — most of these machines are returnable so why not see if it makes as big of a difference in your life as it did for mine.

Also, over the course of a year, amortizing the cost, are you willing to pay $0.50 per pot premium for a premium product? Chose to not go to "Starbies" for a month and it will pay for itself.

Also. Btw. Prime steaks are better than select.

Treat yo self.
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#15
Quote from ben_r_ :
Sigh, I would love a "good" coffee maker that'll last me 5-10 years, but this market is so saturated with options it's literally overwhelming. And trying to buy based on reviews is just impossible.

This model and the OXO however do look promising and are both from brands I have had nothing but good experiences with. However I have also had my eye on the Technivorm Moccamaster (LINK [amazon.com]). I like a lot about that coffee maker but still there's even some poor/low reviews there.

And then to further muddy the waters there's always the people who claim they can't tell the tell the difference between the coffee that comes from a $30 coffee maker vs a $300 coffee maker. Which I somewhat believe seeing as how I normally don't seem to taste/see/hear a huge difference with a lot of products like these that play off of such subjective senses such as taste/smell/sound/etc. Makes me think of the whole audiophile industry, which is another can of worms and a deep rabbit hole one can get lost in.
I had a Cuisinart maker. It didn't last me 10 years but barely 5. It started leaking at the 3 year mark but kept brewing so I kept it. But the taste of the coffee wasn't better in fact worse than a cheaper model maker. Once the Cuisinart clunked out completely, I bought a cheaper black stainless steel brand and the coffee tastes better in it and it doesn't leak ( and cost $50 cheaper! Lol
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