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Hario Drip Pot 480Ml

by Hario
4.6 out of 5 stars 97 customer reviews
| 22 answered questions

Price: $30.55 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details
Only 11 left in stock.
Sold by UJC Mart Japan and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
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  • Rich professional coffee taste
  • Hario heat treated glass
  • Stylish pot woodneck
  • 2-Cup size
  • Professional Experience
157 new from $24.90
$30.55 & FREE Shipping on orders over $49. Details Only 11 left in stock. Sold by UJC Mart Japan and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

  • Hario Drip Pot 480Ml
  • +
  • Hario Cloth Filter for Coffee Dripper Model DFN-3/CDB-3/DPW-3
  • +
  • Hario V60 Buono Coffee Drip Kettle, 1.2 L
Total price: $77.72
Buy the selected items together


Compare to Similar Items


This item: Hario Drip Pot 480Ml
Customer Rating 4 out of 5 stars (97) 4 out of 5 stars (181) 4 out of 5 stars (1538) 4 out of 5 stars (33)
Price $30.55 $16.65 $40.90 $26.36
Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping FREE Shipping
Sold By UJC Mart Japan Amazon.com Angel Seller UJC Mart Japan
Dimensions 8 inches x 5 inches x 4.5 inches 5.2 inches x 5.9 inches x 5.1 inches 8 inches x 5 inches x 5 inches 10.79 inches x 5 inches x 5 inches
Material Glass Polyester Glass Plastic
Color Clear Clear Clear Clear
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Product Description

Drip pot woodneck is the professional method of brewing coffee. The original rich taste of the coffee beans is preserved when using the flannel filter. The flannel filter can be used multiple times. Stylish look and a safe way of handling the pot through the woodneck feature.

Product Information

Product Dimensions 5 x 4.5 x 8 inches
Item Weight 14.1 ounces
Shipping Weight 2.5 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
Manufacturer HARIO
ASIN B0006HINCO
Domestic Shipping This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
International Shipping This item can be shipped to select countries outside of the U.S. Learn More
Origin Japan
Item model number DPW-3
Customer Reviews
4.6 out of 5 stars 97 customer reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
Best Sellers Rank #37,323 in Home & Kitchen (See Top 100 in Home & Kitchen)
#144 in Kitchen & Dining > Coffee, Tea & Espresso > Single-Serve Brewers
Date first available at Amazon.com July 10, 2009

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Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Verified Purchase
I love this Hario Drip Pot. Hand poured coffee is the best but does require some care to do it right. I love the cloth filter since it eliminates the need to buy paper filters, however the cloth requires some extra care. It would be helpful if there were better instructions that came with the pot. I did some research on the web and found that regularly boiling the filter and storing it in the fridge in a plastic zip lock bag between uses will keep it fresh and ready to use. The filter should not be dried between uses.
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Verified Purchase
Length: 2:10 Mins
I have been using the this coffee maker for couple weeks now, this is the best I have tried. First of all the cloth filter has much smaller holes than the paper filters thus lets your coffee grinds brew while still in the filter instead of just running down quickly therefore you will get a darker, rich and deeper flavored coffee. I noticed the everything is printed in Japanese when you clean the glass pot you should only use a mild dish washing liquid and a soft sponge, you should never use a cleanser, nylon brush, steel wool like, (SOS) or the other side of a sponge where it is like brillo pad. I use a organic dish washing liquid and a non-abrasive soft sponge. It is best to grind your own beans and use good quality coffee like such as Kona, Blue Mountain or even Ka'u. Do not let the cloth dry out after use because the cloth will pickup an odor that will give your coffee a bad smell next time you use it again. I use filtered water and refrigerated in a covered container. Even though there is so much you have to do to just make a cup of coffee with this pot it will become like a hobby.
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Verified Purchase
"the sock pot", as i call it, is an awesome way to brew 2 cups of amazing coffee. this drip method makes coffee that beats, in my opinion, the Chemex and the french press. i usually use 22 grams of freshly ground coffee for each cup i am brewing, and i fill mine all the way to where the wooden handle begins to get 2 mugs of coffee. the sock should be washed out with hot water when you're done and stored in a bag in the fridge, or i read that you can freeze it. i guess the thing is to not let the flannel dry out. anyway, it works great! better design than the one from yama. my advice is make sure you're buying great beans. this type of brewing isn't really worth the fuss if you're just using average beans. but when you buy a superb bean, there is really no way to make a better cup of coffee, which is a pleasure i get to wake up to every morning! cheers!
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Verified Purchase
Leave it to the Japanese to come up with such a simple yet high quality device to brew coffee at home. (Although as another reviewer noted, this method has been widely used in Costa Rica for years).

If you are tired of buying coffee machines that promise great coffee but fail to deliver, get this. It will be the last coffee brewing device you will ever get. And the simplest and most energy efficient.

The 4-cup model is probably the best option because it will make enough brewed coffee for 2 "American" cups or mugs of coffee. The process could not be simpler, and although the instructions are in Japanese, there are translations into English on the box and the insert.

One thing you will probably want to get is a Hario gooseneck pour over teakettle or similar because it allows for directional pouring of the boiled water over the grounds. As the instructions suggest, you should pour a little of the water into the center of the grounds and then work your way to the outside and then wait about 30 seconds for the coffee to "bloom" and release its treasured flavor. Then pour the remaining water into the cloth filter and allow it to drip through the bloomed coffee into the bottom of the carafe. Takes at most 2-3 minutes. And no sediment! I don't plan to store the flannel filter in the refrigerator because they don't do that in Costa Rica and I think the only "off" flavor it might pick up by letting it air dry is the last coffee you brewed. Keep it simple!

I purchased Starbucks Italian roast beans and asked them to grind them for a French Press. The grind seems to be medium--somewhere between find and course, and it seems to work perfectly in the Hario drip pot.
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Verified Purchase
Easily the best coffee I've ever made. Quality, stylish product. It does take more time that pushing a button on an automatic maker, but there is something therapeutic about carefully crafting your coffee. Takes about as much effort as French press, but MUCH better coffee IMHO.
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I learned to brew coffee through a cotton "sock" on a visit to Costa Rica, where nobody would consider doing it any other way. I find this Hario drip pot to be the best "sock pot" set-up in terms of user friendliness, speed, and simplicity of use. First of all, mine came with instructions only in Japanese, so I never read the part about not letting the cotton filter dry out. And you know what? That's much ado about nothing. If it dries out quickly and is not allowed to mildew, it's just fine. Rinse it again before using, or brewing your coffee will take longer, because it will take time for the brewing coffee to inundate the "sock" and start to drip. When the "sock" begins to get clogged and slow down, I put it through the dishwasher. Then I rinse it out really well before using it so it has no dishwashing detergent taste or odor. I find that the finer you grind the coffee, the better it is. I often grind Turkish, or half Turkish and half fine Espresso. Of course, that fine a grind takes longer to brew and clogs the pores of the "sock" quicker. So you rinse it well, turning it inside out and using the sprayer on your faucet to push lodged solids back through the weave of the cloth. And then run it through the dishwasher when it gets clogged. And yes, it does take a bit more coffee: My pot came with a larger than usual coffee scoop, and I use one rounded scoop of finely ground coffee per cup, or two for the pot. (And maybe a bit extra for just one cup or mug, as there are always economies of scale in coffee brewing.) So, time wise, we're talking two or three minutes to heat the water in the microwave (or longer if on the stove), plus about another minute to pour the water through. But you'll never have a better cup of coffee!Read more ›
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