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Perky Brew - Aeropress reutilizable Filtro - Ultra fino acero inoxidable de café de filtro - franqueo del Reino Unido
|Precio final del producto|
- Aeropress fino filtro de acero - Permite que los aceites naturales de café a través de = Fuller cuerpo sabor.
- Número ilimitado de veces reutilizable si se cuidan .
- No hay garantía de por vida objeción debe fallar si por cualquier razón .
- Simplemente enjuague bajo el grifo después de su uso para la próxima vez .
- 40.000 agujeros que , en nuestra opinión, nos encontramos da el mejor sabor .
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Descripción del producto
Los filtros de papel tienen un sabor diferente . Eliminan los aceites del café, lo cual deja un sabor diferente . Mediante el uso de filtros de acero inoxidable reutilizables , puede obtener todo el sabor del café , al igual que en las tiendas de café . Este filtro durará años si atendidos adecuadamente . Simplemente enjuague después del uso y utilizar una y otra vez .
El filtro utiliza 40.000 agujeros que nos encontramos es la mejor combinación de desarenado y sabor . Cualquier cosa menos y la arenilla consigue dejan pasar , nada más y nos encontramos con el sabor pierde cuerpo. Obviamente esta es nuestra elección personal .
Soldado y el anillo de acero completo que ofrece años de uso , ahorro de papel y mejorar el sabor . Simplemente enjuagar y secar al aire hasta el próximo uso .
Incluido en la galería es un filtro de prueba sin la protección de la llanta después de 2 meses de uso . Como se puede ver que ha sido capturado en la tapa de negro durante el uso en los puntos a través de su vida . El borde soldado que está de nuestro diseño mantiene la forma de la tapa y hace que sea fácil de usar el Aeropress en cualquiera de los métodos al revés la norma o .
Opiniones de clientes
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Opiniones de clientes más útiles en Amazon.com
Needless to say I was pretty disappointed. However, the filter was still functional, as it's more or less held together when the aeropress parts are assembled. So, honestly, at that point it was primarily a cosmetic irritation. I was annoyed, but I still wasn't sure that I was free of blame. Had I misused it? Had I thrown it in the dishwasher? Would the dishwasher be enough to ruin the filter? I didn't know, so I wasn't quick to write the seller and complain.
Eventually I did send them a note, and they were absolutely great to deal with. They replaced my filter hassle-free.
By this time I'd figured out what the issue was; the mesh of the filter is adhered to a metal ring. In the amazon picture you can see what I consider to be the bottom of the filter. You can see it appears to be 'stitched' to a ring. My advice to anyone considering this filter but is put off by breakage -- just make sure you use the filter with the ring side up. This way, the twisting motion of assembling the aeropress does not put unnecessary force on the 'stitching'. Combined with gentle hand-rinsing, there's no reason the filter shouldn't last you a good, long time.
1) The Kaffeologie S-filter has a silky mesh screen compared to the Able Brewing Disk Able Brewing STANDARD DISK Coffee Filter - stainless steel reusable filter for us with AeroPress Coffee & Espresso Maker - made in USA which is a solid stainless disk with perforated holes. Because it does not have a mesh construction, the Able Disk holds the water better for steeping and provides greater pressure resistance upon pressing (and the length of press and pressure is really a big part of what makes the Aeropress so special). I wish I had thought this through a little more before making the purchase.
2) The S-filter has a welded frame which centers the mesh and holds it in place. Seems sturdy enough but not as sturdy as the Able Disk which is solid stainless from end to end. Kudos to Kaffeologie for redesigning their product by encasing a solid stainless frame all around and on both sides of the disk to prevent/minimize the mesh-separation problems mentioned by several reviewers who were likely commenting on a structural flaw in an earlier model.
3) Some reviewers mentioned that the S-filter does not fit the Aeropress. Some may experience initial difficulty tightening the Aeropress cap with the S-filter, but this is not a permanent condition. Although I found it easier to screw the cap onto the Able Disk, the cap will work with both disks. The S-filter may just take a bit more effort and will work just fine after you follow the break-in instructions on the Kaffeologie website. Following those instructions are only necessary if you have a problem with the fit. I did not.
4) Both disks are easy to clean. Paper filters will give you the cleanest/clearest cup of coffee. The S-filter succeeds in letting only the finest grinds through. With the right grind and provided you do not press through the "hiss" (that's if you even hear a "hiss" with the S-filter), you may not get any coffee fines at all in your cup. The Able Standard Disk will let slightly more fines through depending on the coarseness of your grind. Both will produce far less sludge than any French Press. I have not tested the Able Fine Disk Able Brewing FINE DISK Coffee Filter - stainless steel reusable filter for us with AeroPress Coffee & Espresso Maker - made in USA to do a fair comparison of that model.
5) The S-filter works better with the inverted method of extraction. It does not work as well for the standard Aeropress method for brewing, which is my preferred method. Paper filters and the Able Standard Disk work well for all methods and, therefore, provide greater flexibility. I do enjoy having that flexibility.
6) I rinse and reuse each paper filter 3 to 4 times before discarding. Pretty economical if you ask me, at less than ¼ of a penny per brew if you reuse the filter as I do. 6 years worth of paper filters @ $2.99 per pack of 350 = $18.00, or the cost of one S-filter.
7) As much as I respect and appreciate the environmental concerns many have expressed in their reviews and the perceived benefit of a reusable stainless filter over paper, I find those claims to be a bit over-the-top and almost incredulous. Most of us probably discard more toilet paper, tissues, paper towels, napkins and bulk mail in one week than 3-years use of Aeropress paper filters (not that I have measured this, mind you, just a general observation given how small and thin the paper filters really are).
But to each his own. I love my coffee and I love my Aeropress. I like my Able Disk filter whenever I want more of a French Press type of brew without all that heavy sludge. The S-filter, with its mesh design, will let fewer fines through and that is a remarkable achievement in and of itself, but it can also let too much water through too quickly. It may be good for some but it is just not for me. So it is back to paper filters as I try to recoup the money I just spent. Oh well, at least with my Aeropress, Able and Kaffeologie purchases, I have supported American entrepreneurs. I feel a little better now.
I decided to raise my rating to 3 stars as my original review prompted a very courteous reply from the company's owner, offering a no- questions-asked return if I am dissatisfied in any way. These days, such responsiveness to consumers is almost unheard of and I want readers to know, while this product may not be my personal ideal, it could very well be an item others will truly enjoy using.
At the time, however, the AeroPress seemed to present a sufficiently steep learning curve that I didn't want to introduce yet another variable. Fast forward a year and she's used up most of the paper filters. I decided it was time to try one of these things, so I researched all the alternatives and chose this because the company is candid about the type of steel and mesh they use. Virtually none of the competing products disclose these details, and these details matter. The ultra-fine mesh is a wonder to behold—I've never seen metal mesh this fine, and it really does what it claims to: it filters out the grit but not the flavor.
To test this, I had my girlfriend brew two cups of coffee: one with a paper filter, and one with the S Filter. The idea was to do a blind taste test, but that proved difficult because the coffee was visibly different. The cup brewed with the paper filter was MUCH lighter and more translucent. The cup brewed with the S Filter, meanwhile, was darker and thicker. It looked, in other words, like a proper cup of black coffee. It seems the paper filters absorb the oils that give coffee its distinctive look and taste, leaving you with slightly bitter caffeinated water. If you've been using the paper filters, you owe it to yourself to try one of these—it's night and day.