French press pots
Our company specializes in producing French press. A cylindrical pot with a plunger and built-in filter screen that presses hot water through ground coffee: that's the simple beauty of the French press, method of choice for many the world over, creating an earthy, rich taste in the cup.
1.Product Introduction of the French Press
The french coffee press is made by heat resistant borosilicate glass, resisting high temperature more than 200 degree. Advanced technics makes the products beautiful and practical and durable, strong. Eco-friendly, non-poisonous, all kinds styles.
2. Product Introduction of the French Press
Coffee Maker&Tea Maker
Stainless Steel + Glass
One PC/Bag/White Box
Home Use, Commercial
3.Product Feature And Application of the French Press
VARIETY OF USES: The French Press can be used as a Coffee or Tea Press Pot and is the best way to prepare coffee, tea, iced tea, frothed milk, hot chocolate, fruit infusions, almond milk, cashew milk, plant tinctures,
HELPS YOU TO: DELIGHT YOUR SENSES starting the morning with the smell of essential oils from coffee beans and tea leaves; With the 4 screen system of the French Press Coffee Machine you will OBTAIN a CREAMY, FOAMY, VELVETY and PURE coffee and tea. This is the best Coffee Maker Machine for your delicate mornings.
PREMIUM QUALITY, NOTHING LESS: The strong carafe is constructed from a heat resistant and durable glass to be present at all the special moments with those you love; The materials (glass and stainless steel) are completely taste-free so nothing comes between your ground coffee beans.
4. Production Details of the French Press
5. Introduction of factory production and packaging
6.French Press Usage method
7. The coffeepot was one of the earliest inventions in Europe. It was introduced in France in 1685 and was widely circulated around the world in Louis xv. It is nothing more than a glass water bottle with a heated metal plate, which is heated by an alcohol lamp. Because the coffee pot was so time-consuming, Benjamin Thompson, an American, invented the longford filter coffee maker, which was hugely popular at the time.
In 1763, the French people, madan invented put the shredded beans into flannel pocket, hanging at the edge of the pot, after injection of hot water, let the bag of coffee and hot water heating for a long time, produce different form, cooking method, greatly improving the aroma of coffee.
In 1800, the archbishop of Paris DE belo invented a two-part pot coffee heater designed to keep the aroma of coffee out of the way. It was the father of today's drip coffee pot. The pot is made of ground coffee placed in a hole in the top of the coffeepot. The hot water is poured into it and the water flows through the holes in the container to the bottom of the coffee pot. It is characterized by the use of cold water to quench, with the rate of 40 drops per minute, the essence of coffee slowly absorbed by a drop. Because of the extremely slow speed, select the finely ground coffee powder to extract. The coffee, which is brewed in this way, is extremely low in caffeine and tastes particularly refreshing.
Coffee was first introduced to Europe on the island of Malta in the 16th century, according to the TV documentary Madwarna. It was introduced there through slavery. Turkish Muslim slaves had been imprisoned by the Knights of St John in 1565—the year of the Great Siege of Malta, and they used to make their traditional beverage. Domenico Magri mentioned in his work Virtu del Kafé, "Turks, most skilful makers of this concoction." Also the German traveller Gustav Sommerfeldt in 1663 wrote "the ability and industriousness with which the Turkish prisoners earn some money, especially by preparing coffee, a powder resembling snuff tobacco, with water and sugar." Coffee was a popular beverage in Maltese high society—many coffee shops opened.
Coffee was also noted in Aleppo by the German physician botanist Leonhard Rauwolf, the first European to mention it, as chaube, in 1573; Rauwolf was closely followed by descriptions from other European travellers.
The vibrant trade between the Republic of Venice and the Muslims in North Africa, Egypt, and the East brought a large variety of African goods, including coffee, to this leading European port. Venetian merchants introduced coffee-drinking to the wealthy in Venice, charging them heavily for the beverage. In this way, coffee was introduced to the mainland of Europe. In 1591 Venetian botanist-physician Prospero Alpini became the first to publish a description of the coffee plant in Europe. The first European coffee house apart from those in the Ottoman Empire and in Malta was opened in Venice in 1645