With all the different kinds of models and brands of coffeemakers out there, it's quite difficult to pick the right coffee-serving machine if you don't have sufficient information handy. Furthermore, it's really difficult to know what's being referred to, especially when you're not familiar with the terms--coffee urn, percolators, automatic drip coffeemakers etc. Some people call them percolators. Others refer to percolators as coffee urns and vice versa. But is there a way to tell the read more..
Statistics by the National Coffee Association Survey of 2013 asserts that 83% of American adults drink coffee making the country the largest consumer of the beverage drink. 31% of them proclaim they brew coffee first thing in the morning before doing anything else and assert that this is the most important part of their mornings. While 58% of coffee drinkers brew their drink in the same way every morning, more people are becoming concerned with how to achieve that perfectly flavored read more..
The popularity for the percolator has been waning for some time now. Many people have turned to drip coffee makers to get a more flavorsome cup, claiming that flavor is sacrificed with a percolator. Is this opinion justified and what actually is the difference between percolated and drip coffee? It's a controversial subject in coffee circles. A quick trawl of the internet will find proponents for percolators arguing passionately against drip coffee champions. Percolated Coffee A read more..
You might think it takes a lot of effort to percolate coffee and that it takes a long time. But, in fact, there are some definite ways to measure the proper time and it really never takes forever. It 's just that there's a few more thing to do. The actual time it takes for coffee to percolate of course depends on the method you use and the size of the coffee pot. Stovetop Percolation Let’s take the stove method first. Many people believe the water should be brought to a read more..
Are you an old school coffee drinker? Then it pays to know how to use a percolator on a stove. Although they are old-fashioned, percolators are what were used to deliver our much-loved coffee to the table before the innovation of electric cookers. Although the stovetop percolator is a little out of date it produces some of the best tasting coffee out there – certainly on a par (usually better) with anything the modern machine might make. The main advantage of using a stovetop read more..
How does a coffee percolator actually work? Before one can answer this question, it is necessary to first know what a percolator actually is. A percolator can be defined as a pot that is used for brewing coffee by repeatedly cycling near-boiling water through coffee grounds until a desirable coffee beverage strength is achieved. The main advantage of brewing coffee using percolators is that they normally expose the coffee ground to temperatures that are higher compared to other brewing read more..