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Hario V60 01 Coffee Dripper, Ceramic

by Hario
| 1 answered questions

List Price: $20.00
Price: $17.00 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
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In Stock.
Sold by KUNOICHI JAPAN MEDIA SHOP and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
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  • Designed for the manual, pour-over style of brewing, this simple device brews extraordinary coffee right into your cup or serving vessel
  • The rich, aromatic brew flows through the cone into your cup or coffee pot
  • The durable, ceramic body retains heat to help ensure a constant temperature throughout the brewing cycle
  • The V60 coffee dripper controls the flow, timing and temperature of the water
  • Professional Experience
91 new from $14.00

Frequently Bought Together

Hario V60 01 Coffee Dripper, Ceramic + Hario Box of Paper Filter for 01 Dripper, 7.1 by 2.1 by 8.3-Inch, 100 Sheets, Misarashi + Hario V60 Buono Coffee Drip Kettle, 1.2 L
Price for all three: $67.44

Buy the selected items together


Compare to Similar Drip Coffeemakers

This item: Hario V60 01 Coffee Dripper, Ceramic

Hario V60 02 Coffee Plastic Dripper, White

Hario V60 02 Coffee Plastic Dripper, Red

Hario Coffee Dripper V60 Size 02 Red

Customer Rating 4.6 out of 5 stars   (26) 4.0 out of 5 stars   (4) 4.2 out of 5 stars   (41) 3.9 out of 5 stars   (19)
Price $17.00$13.38$10.73$24.95
Shipping FREE ShippingFREE ShippingFREE ShippingFREE Shipping
Sold By TOKYO HOSPITALITYAmazon.comUJC Mart JapanUJC Mart Japan
Material Ceramic Plastic Plastic Ceramic
Color White White Red Red
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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 4.3 x 3.9 x 4.2 inches ; 10.6 ounces
  • Shipping Weight: 1 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000P4D5F8
  • Item model number: VDC-01W
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (26 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #5,136 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

Hario's classic white ceramic dripper ranks among the best. This manual brewing method gives you complete control over brewing time and temperature, so your coffee is brewed just the way you like it.


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
5 star
20
4 star
3
3 star
2
2 star
0
1 star
1
See all 26 customer reviews
Makes great tasting coffee.
Bruce N. Wilkinson
Bought it while travelling, staying with non-coffee drinkers, and desperate for a good cup of coffee.
Cindy A. Ossias
Grind size is fine, but not like espresso.
Paul Solt

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful By mizunakat on January 5, 2012
Verified Purchase
I purchased the Hario V60 01 ceramic pourover dripper along with the appropriate Hario filters, Buono kettle, and a Skerton (a Hario-splosion!) and am so pleased I could burst. I'm still working out the appropriate grind setting on the Skerton, but even so the coffee I've gotten from the pourover is just awesome. The quality is what you would expect: ceramic like a nice coffee mug. There are also ridges along the sides that keep the filter from plastering itself to the walls, preventing clogging since the coffee can run along the ridges instead of being forced to go all through the center bottom. The only problem I have is that I now want to spend more money to get the V60 02 and a carafe to make bigger batches of coffee!

Please be sure to get the right filters (i.e. specifically for pourover, and ideally the Hario brand) because, like in previous reviews, the filters are made to support the design of the dripper and the V60 is just one big hole on the bottom. If you use a filter that isn't designed to support the water and coffee, you'll probably experience ripped filters often. I suppose you might be able to double-up! May be worth doing the math to see if twice the number of Melitta or other filters cost less than the $12 for 100 Hario filters.

Also, it does take time to make pourover, so if you don't have 10 minutes to make coffee when you want it, it's probably not what you want.

brewmethods.com has some really good videos showing pourover (and other!) methods if you want to see it before you buy.
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10 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Paul Solt on October 12, 2012
Verified Purchase
I've stopped using my french press and my aero-press because I like the cleanup and taste. I use the Hario Buono Drip Kettle with the small spout to pour hot water over this dripper.

Setup:
1. Weigh the beans with a OXO Good Grips Stainless Food Scale with Pull-Out Display and grind with a Bodum Bistro Electric Burr Coffee Grinder, Black.
2. 21 grams of beans for 340 grams of water. Grind size is fine, but not like espresso.
3. Water temp 190-200F off the boil.
4. Water should be poured in the center (quarter size area)
5. The mug and and the hario v60 should be on the scale to measure the amount of water you add.

Brew Recipe
1. Boil water and pour into hario kettle.
2. Wet the filter and heat up the cup for ~10 seconds. (dump water in sink)
3. Pour 40 grams of water to pre-wet the grinds.
4. Stir and wait ~30 seconds
5. Pour 300 grams and final stir. (~2:00 - 2:30 minutes:seconds)

Add hot milk or hot water to dilute to your preferred strength.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Rabbit and Rock on August 9, 2013
Verified Purchase
I work in a cafe in Chicago, and my wife manages a couple more. Both of us have worked in cafes off and on for the last ten years. The V60 has become an essential facet of the modern coffee shop for good reason-- it makes an incredible cup of coffee easily. It's also pretty cheap, but you pay a bit of a premium for filters.

We use 24g coarse-ground coffee/ 350g water for a 12-ounce cup, and do a 50-gram (roughly) "bloom" pour at the beginning, then wait 30 seconds and pour the rest. Different shops use different ratios or have ratios that are specific to different blends, but that's the idea. Pour slowly and move the kettle counterclockwise, avoiding the sides so water doesn't just run down the mechanism.
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful By J M on July 2, 2011
After using plastic drippers for over 20 years I decided to try to to find a more elegant solution that doesn't utilize plastic. I experimented with various ceramic drippers. One that I purchased was so large and top heavy, it kept falling over and was awkward to use. I gave up on the search until I stumbled on this dripper that I saw in a magazine under a "cool products" type of section. The product they were hyping was actually something else but they were using this dripper. I decided to order it and give it a try. It is a nice size, more reasonable for one cup than the one I had purchased previously. I also bought the Hario filters, which are pointed, and essential to using with this dripper. It has been a really good experience and I love the quality. I did not like pouring hot water onto plastic but for years it seemed there were no alternatives. I also realized for my entire use of hand pour coffee, I had been pouring incorrectly. I had been doing larger pours instead of short control pours. This has also made a huge difference in the taste of my coffee -- the same coffee I have been drinking for over 20 years. This dripper simply feels like a more elegant solution to my coffee making and I am very happy with it. BUY THE POINTED FILTERS FOR BEST RESULTS!
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Zach on August 17, 2013
Verified Purchase
This is just way too small for one serving, it's just silly really. Get the size 02, you'll be glad you did.
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Cindy A. Ossias on April 5, 2012
Verified Purchase
I've used a plastic one-cup Melitta for a year or so. Bought it while travelling, staying with non-coffee drinkers, and desperate for a good cup of coffee. When I returned home, I continued to use it 'cause I loved the simplicity of it.
But I really hate plastic.
When I read about the Hario dripper on the Real Simple website and found it came in a ceramic version, I immediately ordered it.
And yay! It arrived intact, pretty as the picture, with the filters I ordered. Only thing was, THE INSTRUCTIONS WERE ALL IN JAPANESE, and there were plenty of them! Well, OK, there was a picture of the thing with a few arrows. But I had to assume, with all those Japanese instructions, there had to be more to this thing than meets the eye.
Now, with the Melitta, I'd pour water in the middle to get the grounds wet, then fill up the filter, use a tablespoon to push the grounds down to the bottom, let it drain down, then fill it with water again. The coffee tasted fine to me. I just wanted something that wasn't plastic.
If the Hario promised to be any better, I decided on my own (after reading a bunch of reviews and intuiting from them how to use it) that I'd pour the water slowly and constantly down the middle and hope for the best. So that's what I do, and the cup of coffee I get is great. I think it's better than the one I get with the Melitta; it certainly takes more work.
But I'm subtracting a star for the deficit in instructions. I shouldn't have to guess how to use this device.
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