NEW, Vietnamese Coffee Filter Set, Coffee Infuser Set, Slow-Drip, Single-Cup Serving, Stainless Steel
|Price:||$6.85 & FREE Shipping|
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- Commercial grade quality stainless steel
- 1 Stainlesss Steel Saucer & Brew Chamber w/Opposite Rubber-Lift Handles
- 1 Stainless Steel Screw-On Insert Press
- 1 Stainless Steel Lid w/Finger-Lift Tab
- Diameter (saucer) - 3½ Inches, Chamber opening - 2¼ Inches, Chamber Depth - 2¼ Inches
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Make delicious Vietnamese-style (and other South East Asia) coffees with this commercial quality stainless steel coffee filter set.
This single-cup serving coffee filter/infuser set features one (1) stainless steel saucer, infused brew chamber with opposite rubber finger handles, one (1) stainless steel screw-in filter insert that presses and packs the coffee grind and one (1) stainless steel lid, keeping contents hot while coffee brewers and slow methodical drip into the cup.
CLEANING & CARE:
The filter is dishwasher safe but it is recommended to hand-wash on occasion for thorough cleaning.
Diameter (saucer) - 3½ Inches
Diameter (chamber opening) - 2¼ Inches
Depth (chamber) - 2¼ Inches
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1. Remove the screw-in press portion and set the main brewing pot on the lid.
2. Add 1 Tablespoon coffee grounds (approximately to the ridge)
3. Tap it lightly on the sides to even out the grounds.
4. Screw down the press portion fairly tightly.
5. Place it on the cup.
6. Add about 2 tablespoons of boiling water, and let it sit about 20 seconds
(***This is the essential step. If you skip it, that's when the grounds fall through the holes.***)
7. Fill it close to the rim with slightly-cooled boiled water.
8. Unscrew the filter slightly if it is draining into the cup too slowly. (It should take 4-5 minutes)
9. Put the lid on top, and try to wait patiently.
I am using a fairly finely ground coffee. I don't have any condensed milk at the moment, so I've been microwaving about 1/3 cup of regular 2% milk, then filtering the coffee into that. Otherwise, this is exactly the same device as was used at the Pho restaurant my son took me to. It's a bit shinier than it appears in the product picture. It may be somewhat cheaply made, but it does the job just fine, especially for the price.
It holds about 1/2 cup of water. I tried filling it twice to make a larger cup of coffee, and that seemed to work (although one internet site said that if you want a larger cup of coffee, you should add hot water to what you already brewed, as adding more water might make the coffee a bit bitter.)
I can't stress enough that STEP 6 is essential. Apparently letting that little bit of hot water sit in the device for about 20 seconds either swells the grounds a bit, or creates a meniscus (surface tension) that holds the grounds in. (Maybe both things happen?) The scientific type explanation doesn't matter so much as the fact that the grounds don't wind up in my cup!
I may order a second one to take to work.
Coffee grounds DO get through the filter at times, but imo it's what you get for using this kind of filter. As long as you aren't violently shaking the filter or something, not that many grounds will get through.