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Zojirushi EC-DAC50 Zutto 5-Cup Drip Coffeemaker
|Price:||$65.99 & FREE Shipping. Details|
|You Save:||$22.01 (25%)|
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- 650-watt drip coffeemaker brews up to 5 cups of coffee
- Filter cone sits inside decanter making it more compact and easier to use
- Concealed, removable water reservoir; automatic keep-warm function
- Replaceable water filter; measuring spoon and user manual included
- Measures 6 by 8-7/8 by 10-5/8 inches; 1-year limited warranty
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From the manufacturer
ZUTTO Coffee Maker EC-DAC50
The ZUTTO Coffee Maker features a removable water tank and water filter that lasts up to 2 years under normal use for clean operation. It brews up to 5 cups of coffee and features automatic keep warm.
With Charcoal Water Filter
Purifies water for better-tasting coffee and lasts up to 2 years under normal use.
Sleek, Compact Design
The cone basket is designed to be housed within the glass carafe, keeping the unit compact.
- Convenient 5 cup size
- Removable water tank
- Compact design
- Charcoal water filter lasts up to 2 years under normal use
- Automatic keep warm
- cULus listed
- Instruction manual in English, Traditional Chinese and Korean
Zojirushi Corporation began operation more than 90 years ago with the launch of its first glass-lined vacuum bottle - setting an industry standard for new vacuum insulation technology in an everyday household product and firmly establishing itself as a company which uses cutting edge technology to bring comfort, ease, vitality and affluence into the lives of its customers worldwide.
Zojirushi is dedicated to offering a new generation of products that exemplify ease, affluence and style in its three main business areas: Cooking appliances, food and beverage preservation and amenities for both home and industry. It will continue to offer attractive products that cater to modern needs based on its guiding philosophy - to improve customers' quality of life through innovative technology - into the 21st Century and beyond.
|ZUTTO Coffee Maker EC-DAC50||Fresh Brew Plus Thermal Carafe Coffee Maker EC-YSC100||Fresh Brew Plus Coffee Maker EC-YGC120|
|Capacity||5 cups / 0.675 liter||10 cups / 1.5 liters||12 cups / 1.8 liters|
|Dimensions (W x D x H)||8-7/8 x 6 x 10-3/4 inches||10-5/8 x 8 x 14-7/8 inches||11-1/8 x 8 x 14-7/8|
|Electrical Rating||120 volts / 650 watts||120 volts / 1,200 watts||120 volts / 1,320 watts|
|Carafe (not interchangeable between different models)||Glass Carafe||Stainless Steel Vacuum Insulated Carafe||Glass Carafe|
|Removable Water Tank||✓||✓||✓|
|Filter Type||Cone-Type Filter||Basket-Type Filter||Basket-Type Filter|
|Clean Light Alert||✓||✓|
Compare to similar items
This item Zojirushi EC-DAC50 Zutto 5-Cup Drip Coffeemaker
|Price||$65.99||See price in cart||$34.95||$19.99||$149.98||$50.93|
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Amazon.com||GenCoDeals||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||ORIDURU from JAPAN|
|Color||Silver||Stainless Steel||Black||Black||Stainless Steel/Black||brown|
|Item Dimensions||9 x 6 x 11 in||6.2 x 12.3 x 10.6 in||8 x 10 x 5.25 in||7.1 x 9.6 x 10.7 in||10.62 x 8 x 14.88 in||10.16 x 10.31 x 8.43 in|
|Item Weight||9 lbs||5 lbs||3.25 lbs||—||9 lbs||3.13 lbs|
|Material Type||Plastic||Stainless Steel||Stainless Steel||Plastic||18-8 Steel||—|
The Zutto collection is Zojirushi's first collection of products that is designed and developed as a series of products. The concept of the Zutto collection was born as a result of the collaboration between Zojirushi and an interior designer in Japan. Unlike other Zojirushi products, the physical body of the Zutto was designed first, then the inner technology. Zutto (Zoot-tow), meaning "always" in Japanese, is designed to be enjoyed and used universally, for any occasion, anytime. This new Zutto Drip Coffee Maker is a convenient 5 cup size.
Top customer reviews
At first when I unpacked it I was not disappointed in the looks but was reminded that at $50 price point it was plastic and not metal. The finish does not try to be stainless steel, it is clearly a matte grey.
I was able to test out a "pot" immediately. The cover of the cone filter basket is a bit tempermental to get off. It needs a bit of a twisty motion. I did buy a permanent cone filter that fits well. Once I scooped the coffee and poured the water in I only had to wait for the coffee. Here's where I missed the pour and serve feature. I will learn to live without it. 6 minutes out of a lifetime is really not the end of the world. The coffee tasted terrific ! Very important.
I was very happy. After a few days now I have only a few gripes. I forgot to turn it off once already. I have never had a maker that didn't auto turn off so I need to train myself. The no pause and pour would be nice but not a deal breaker. I can live with these slight issues because it looks great in the kitchen and makes geat coffee.
HAve had it now for 6 months...I made the right decision purchasing this...forewarned that the gold filter that supposedly fits this is a smudge too high for it so locking the lid in place basically makes it impossible to take it back off easily. I switched to the paper filters and all is right with the world. IN this day and age of automated everything this coffee pot is a zen experience.
I was skeptical. I thought maybe it's just the engineering people like not the coffee itself,
I brewed my first cup and boy was I happy. My coffee had been lackluster lately even though I grind my beans fresh. I had been resorting to dreaded Starbucks just to get some zip.
Well this coffee maker brewed a coffee so strong, deep and full bodied it retained the taste of the fresh bean. It was delicious.
Thank you for regaining my love for coffee! I am in love.
The believers say that the Zujishori doesn't heat the water to optimal extraction temperature. I like my coffee blow-before-sipping hot and thicker-than-mud strong, and I get both. They say that the water temperature impacts the bitterness as well. I take my coffee black, and I find the bitterness level just right to balance the acidity and create a wonderful complexity.
The believers say that coffee beans should be ground mere seconds before brewing. I grind mine at the store where I buy them, and lightning has yet to strike me.
The believers say that a five-cup coffee maker ought to serve two mugs of coffee. I say that filling the Zishoriju's removable water tank to the brim produces two 13-oz mugs of coffee. That does require filling past the 5-cup tick mark of the tank, but then again, I do not recognize the infallibility of the tick mark.
The believers say that coffee grinds should not spill into the pot. I agree, and find that if I shape the five scoops of coffee into a cone in the filter of the Zoshujiri--that is, if I form a depression instead of a mound in the middle--then the dripping water does not splash the grinds into the pot. See, we can agree on something.
The believers say that the filter contraption that sits unnaturally inside the Zijiroshu pot is likely to slip and spray and scald during the act of pouring. I say that, as a primate with opposable thumbs, I intuitively hold the pot by wrapping four fingers around the handle and resting my thumb on top, where the handle, cone filter, and lid all converge. The pot pours smoothly, cleanly, with nary a drip on the counter, and the top remains firmly & effortlessly in place.
The believers say that the Zurijisho's gadgetry is gratuitous and out of line with tradition. I appreciate gadgetry for its own sake as well as for its functionality. All the important pieces are removable, which makes clean-up and assembly a cinch. With previous coffee makers, cleaning the swing-out filter holder had always been a pain. The removable water tank brings me more joy than a piece of plastic should (you heard me). And the filter contraption that sits atop the pot is a pleasure to fill and breeze to dump out and rinse.
The believers say that the Zujirishi's pot and its handle are weak and will inevitably break, and I say the pot is light and the handle is secured in place by a metal band. True, I would hesitate before filling the pot with pebbles or slamming it in anger on the granite countertop; but I hasten to add that the pot remains in one piece after a year of daily use, and the handle feels as secure as day one.
The believers say that the absence of an auto-off feature is a fire hazard and a moral hazard, and I testify that I have failed to start several fires though I have forgotten to switch the Zoshiriju off about once a month.
The believers say that the plastic in the water tank contains carcinogens. I worry less about this because (a) the water is in there for all of three minutes, (b) there's a Zirojushi email somewhere in the reviews claiming they don't use BPA in any of their plastics, (c) a Wikipedia blurb claims that Japan has removed BPA from most of its food plastics, and (d) one is more likely to damage one's health from indignation.
Most recent customer reviews
People, please read the Owners Manual. For those complaints about the "leak" are incorrect.Read more
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