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Packing of 3 gaskets and 1 filter for alluminium coffeepots 4cups
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- 3 gaskets and 1 filter for Bialetti 4 Cup Stovetop Espresso Makers
- Fits: 4-Cup Bialetti MOKA Express (ALUMINUM Model) Only!
- Original replacement parts by Bialetti
- NOTE: Not Compatible with Stainless Steel Espresso Pots
- Made in Italy
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Contains: (3) replacement gaskets and one replacement aluminum filter screen. For use with the 4-cup Bialetti Moka Express, aluminum models only. Diameter is 65 mm. NOTE: Not Compatible with Stainless Steel Espresso Pots
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As far as sizing, if a person were to go to espressoparts, they would find that the:
---3 cup gasket has measurements of: Outside Diameter: 64.75mm (2.54 in.); Inside Diameter: 50mm (1.96 in.); Thickness: 2.6mm (.102 in.) - that's the vertical thickness and not the width of the gasket
---6 cup gasket: Outside Diameter: 72mm (2.83 in.), Inside Diameter: 55.5mm (2.18 in.), Thickness: 2.75mm (.108 in.)
---9 cup gasket: Outside Diameter: 80mm (3.149 in.), Inside Diameter: 63mm (2.48 in.), Thickness: 3.52mm (.12 in.)
So, if you're under the 3, it's probably a 1, if you're between the 3 and 6, I guess you maybe have a 4 cup. The measurements for coffee are all silly anyway as they use a 4-6oz as a cup in order to appear to increase the volume of their maker.
-Also, my 3 cup maker takes almost exactly 1/2 cup (118ml) of water to reach bottom of the safety valve. So, in Bialetti math, we can assume that they think around 40ml is an espresso cup. Hopefully that helps.
The pot itself lasts indefinitely. The Gasket and Filter unit lasts 3-4 years, until it starts sizzling, leaking around the seal during heating. The old gasket deteriorates slowly, and has to be dug out and the gasket seat cleaned out before replacing with the new unit. Tedious but not problematic if done gently (NOT with a paint-can-opening screwdriver!). I scrape out the residue with an old 1/8" woodworking chisel with a dulled, smoothed blade; any metal object of this nature would work, being careful not to nick the metal seat. I have done this several times on my current pot, and have not had any problem.
Assuming you are using good coffee, this is a Way Better method of making your morning espresso than the Rube Goldberg machines, sold for $100s of dollars and taking up excessive kitchen counter space better used for your lox, cream cheese, etc. and assorted kitchen detritus.
I hope this has been helpful!
BD Burleigh, PhD, (Full Geezer with Tenure, and definitely Dry Behind the Ears!)