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Hario V60 Ceramic Coffee Dripper, Size 02, White
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- Durable, ceramic body retains heat to help ensure a constant temperature throughout the brewing cycle.
- Cone shape helps to better accentuate coffees with floral or fruit flavor notes.
- Spiral ribs allows for maximum coffee expansion.
- Large single hole can change coffee taste according to the speed of water flow.
- Designed and manufactured in Japan
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From the manufacturer
In Japanese, HARIO means 'The King of Glass'
Made in Japan,Design in Japan.
Hario V60 Ceramic Coffee Dripper (Size 02, White)
- HARIO heat-resistant glass in japan
- User controls the flow, timing and temperature of the water for better brewing
- Easy to use
- Made in Japan
- Professional Experience. Size 01: 1-2 cups, Size 02: 1-4 cups, Size 03: 1-6 cups
- The durable, ceramic body retains heat to help ensure a constant temperature throughout the brewing cycle
Designed for manual, pour-over style coffee brewing. Brews one to three cups at a time. Works well with V60 size 02 paper or cloth filters. Very hands-on brewing, allowing you, the user, to control brewing time and temperature. Ceramic body is durable and helps prevent heat loss during the brewing cycle.
Top customer reviews
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Regarding size options, the 01 is the minimum size for a single 10-12oz cup of coffee, in my opinion. At 20g of coffee, the dripper is crowded and I'm barely able to add as much water as I want to. Coffee shops all use the 02, so unless you're seriously constrained for space, I'd go with the 02 so you've got more room in the dripper to work with in making larger or multiple-cup pour overs. If you exclusively use this for making a single cup of coffee, the 01 will probably work.
You do need to learn how to properly brew coffee to get good coffee out of it. There are lots of videos online, and at Intelligentsiacoffee.com. First off, start with whole beans, and grind them to the proper fineness/coarseness (this takes some trial and error until you get it right for your tastes). In general, the grind should be medium to medium-fine.
Edit: For those that prefer a slower extraction - you can always grind the beans more finely - that will slow the extraction, as finer grounds "clog" the filter. But, as always, any adjustment to temperature, speed, grind will result in a different flavor.
1.Rinse your filter to remove paper residues, and put the grounds into the filter/dripper.
2. Once the water is boiling remove it from heat and swirl/stir it to get the heat even.
3. Pour just enough to saturate the grounds, and wait 45-60 seconds to let it bloom (it lets the C02 escape)
4. Pour SLOWLY a circular motion near the edges (but not ON the filter) to wash the grounds down into the brew. Try to pour slowly enough to not have to stop until you've run out of water, but without overflowing. Otherwise, the grounds will wash up onto the filter and you'll have to wash them back down when you start pouring again.
5. Wait for the water to drain through. Some people prefer to stop the process when the flow changes from a stream to drippy, but ground fineness will also change this speed, so you'll have to experiment. I just let it all drain through myself.
I have been following this process with my other ceramic dripper, and it resulted in merely decent coffee. This same process with the Hario resulted in actually GOOD coffee.
It comes with Japanese / English instruction.
First, I believe many may be using it incorrectly. There are many videos on the web that provide great instruction. Secondly, people may be using the wrong filters. I'm using the Hario filters so they are working perfectly. I've not once had one break or tear.
The cheapest version was from a seller other than Amazon. I chose Amazon as the seller for a few cents more and received a unit that was made in Japan and included the scoop. I suggest avoiding third-party sellers to avoid getting a knock-off.
After having mine for several weeks, it has worked great for me. Here are some tips I believe may help others.
1) Use the proper grind. If the grind of your coffee is too coarse, you will end up with weak coffee. The grind needs to be fairly fine, but not espresso fine. I've been using a Hario hand grinder and set it 3 notches from it's finest setting.
2) Use the proper filter. Make sure the filter is the correct size and shape.
3) Pour the water over slowly. Make sure that you wet the grounds first and give them a chance to settle. Then slowly pour the water over.
4) Use properly hot water. The water should be between 200 and boiling. If you are using tepid water, you'll get tepid results.