French press tea pot set
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
Elegant and stylish design with shiny Stainless Steel frames for a modern look and personality---Perfect for any kitchen and great gifts to coffee or tea lovers for all occasions.
Stainless Steel Top Quality Plunger with Stainless Steel DUAL-SCREEN filter system---To ensure only pure and no grounds in your coffee.
4. Production Details of the French Press
5. Introduction of factory production and packaging
6.French Press Usage method
7. In 1840, British Marine engineer John nabel invented the siphon coffee heater. The heater is designed to automatically suck the boiling water into the coffee, depending on the pressure in the container where the water is boiling. And this is the predecessor of the royal Belgian coffee maker.
There are three types of electric coffeemaker: leachate, drip and vacuum. The percolating coffee pot is an early product of electric coffee pot. Although the price is low, it is not easy to use and the reliability is poor. Vacuum-type electric coffee pot has a strong flavor of coffee, but its structure is complex and prone to malfunction. Survival of the fittest, now the market is left with drip - drip coffee pot monopolize the world.
According to Leonhard Rauwolf's 1583 account, coffee became available in England no later than the 16th century, largely through the efforts of the British East India Company and the Dutch East India Company. The first coffeehouse in England was opened in St. Michael's Alley in Cornhill, London. The proprietor was Pasqua Rosée, the servant of Daniel Edwards, a trader in Turkish goods. Edwards imported the coffee and assisted Rosée in setting up the establishment. Oxford's Queen's Lane Coffee House, established in 1654, is still in existence today. By 1675, there were more than 3,000 coffeehouses throughout England, but there were many disruptions in the progressive movement of coffeehouses between the 1660s and 1670s. During the enlightenment, these early English coffee houses became gathering places used for deep religious and political discussions among the populace. This practice became so common, and potentially subversive, that Charles II made an attempt to crush coffee houses in 1675.
The banning of women from coffeehouses was not universal, for example, women frequented them in Germany, but it appears to have been commonplace elsewhere in Europe, including in England.
Many in this period believed coffee to have medicinal properties. A 1661 tract entitled "A character of coffee and coffee-houses", written by one "M.P.", lists some of these perceived benefits:
Tis extolled for drying up the Crudities of the Stomack, and for expelling Fumes out of the Head. Excellent Berry! which can cleanse the English-man's Stomak of Flegm, and expel Giddinesse out of his Head.
This new commodity proved controversial among some subjects, however. For instance, the anonymous 1674 "Women's Petition Against Coffee" declared:
the Excessive Use of that Newfangled, Abominable, Heathenish Liquor called COFFEE ...has...Eunucht our Husbands, and Crippled our more kind Gallants, that they are become as Impotent, as Age.