The Best French Press Coffee Pot

The Best French Press Coffee Pot

The best french press coffee pot 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...

Product Details

The best french press coffee pot
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

Model NO.:



Coffee Maker&Tea Maker


French Press

Processlng Material:

Coffee Powder&Tea


Stainless Steel + Glass


One PC/Bag/White Box

Main Keyword:

French Press




1~10 Cups


Home Use,Commercial





HS Code:


3. Product Feature And Application of the French Press
French press, also known as a press pot or coffee press, is a coffee brewer made of glass and metal mesh.
Use, the ground coffee powder into the kettle, and then into the hot water, and then covered with a filter cover, let stand for a moment, you can slowly press the handle, the coffee powder will be pushed by the filter To the bottom of the coffee pot, you can then pour out the coffee. In addition to brewing coffee, the filter pot can also be brewed tea and tea drinks.

4. Production Details of the French Press



5. Introduction of factory production and packaging

6.French Press Usage method


7. Coffee pot: how do you use a variety of coffee POTS?

A mocha coffee maker.

Italy USES the most common coffee maker.

A mocha coffee pot is a high pressure and quick way to cook coffee, which is later known as mocha coffee. In this way when brewed coffee, divides the grain size of grinding consistent in leather powder, to fill in the transformer compaction, the coffee bean powder in the filter must be strong and close the formation of a piece of the pie coffee, with 8 ~ 9 bar against blunt boiled hot water pressure. Hot water under the strong pressure, looking for path to soak coffee block, when coffee block filling pressure closely aligned, average every grain of coffee bean powder are available by hot water extraction, complete into the cup, instantly get a small glass of rich and aromatic espresso, whether can reach a balance between the pressure and resistance of symmetry, it is to brew a cup of thick delicious mocha coffee indispensable important factors.

Because of mocha coffee is 8 ~ 9 bar pressure, forcing the hot water quickly through the coffee powder, the extraction of reason every cup of coffee time only about 25 ~ 30 seconds, save a lot of time and cost, due to very short time of water through the coffee powder, so the mill scale must be careful and stable.

Coffee also found its way to the Isle of Bourbon, now known as Réunion, in the Indian Ocean. The plant produced smaller beans and was deemed a different variety of arabica known as var. Bourbon. The Santos coffee of Brazil and the Oaxacacoffee of Mexico are the progeny of that Bourbon tree. Circa 1727, the King of Portugal sent Francisco de Melo Palheta to French Guiana to obtain coffee seeds to become a part of the coffee market. Francisco initially had difficulty obtaining these seeds, but he captivated the French Governor's wife and she sent him enough seeds and shoots to commence the coffee industry of Brazil. In 1893, the coffee from Brazil was introduced into Kenya and Tanzania (Tanganyika), not far from its place of origin in Ethiopia, 600 years prior, ending its transcontinental journey.

Meanwhile, coffee had been introduced to Brazil in 1727, although its cultivation did not gather momentum until independence in 1822. After this time, massive tracts of rainforest were cleared first from the vicinity of Rio and later São Paulo for coffee plantations.

After the Boston Tea Party of 1773, large numbers of Americans switched to drinking coffee during the American Revolution because drinking tea had become unpatriotic.

Cultivation was taken up by many countries in the latter half of the 19th century, and in almost all of them it involved the large-scale displacement and exploitation of indigenous people. Harsh conditions led to many uprisings, coups and bloody suppressions of peasants. For example Guatemala started producing coffee in the 1500s but lacked the manpower to harvest the coffee beans. As a result the Guatemalan government forced indigenous people to work on the fields. This lead to a strain in the indigenous and Guatemalan people's relationship that still exists today. A notable exception is Costa Rica where a lack of ready labor prevented the formation of large farms. Smaller farms and more egalitarian conditions ameliorated unrest over the 19th and 20th centuries.

In the 20th century Latin American countries faced a possible economic collapse. Before World War II Europe was consuming large amounts of coffee. Once the war started Latin America lost 40% of its market and was on the verge of economic collapse. Coffee was and is a Latin American commodity. The United States saw this and talked with the Latin American countries and as a result the producers agreed on an equitable division of the U.S. market. The U.S. government monitored this agreement. For the period that this plan was followed the value of coffee doubled, which greatly benefited coffee producers and the Latin American countries.

Brazil became the largest producer of coffee in the world by 1852 and it has held that status ever since. It dominated world production, exporting more coffee than the rest of the world combined, from 1850 to 1950. The period since 1950 saw the widening of the playing field due to the emergence of several other major producers, notably Colombia, Ivory Coast, Ethiopia, and, most recently, Vietnam, which overtook Colombia and became the second-largest producer in 1999 and reached 15% market share by 2011.

Around the turn of the century an organization named Fair Trade emerged. In the past 20 years Fair trade coffee has become very popular. The idea of fair trade is to pay the farmers more money, so the farmers can have better lives. Most fair Trade's farmers come from Latin America. There is controversy about the effectiveness of Fair Trade. The proponents argue that Fair Trade helps the farmer receive a larger salary which allows them to live better lives. Opponents argue that Fair Trade does not keep records and therefore cannot be accountable.

A recent change to the coffee market are lattes, Frappuccino's and other sugary coffee drinks. With the rise of lattes and Frappuccino's becoming more popular this has caused coffee houses to be able to use cheaper coffee beans in their coffee, which has hurt the Latin American countries' economy. The cheaper coffee beans are called Robusta and they contain more caffeine than the more expansive beans. This is another reason the coffee houses can use the cheaper beans, because they still contain a high caffeine content. These cheaper beans hurt the Latin American economy because the producers receive less money for the production of the cheaper beans than they do for the production of the higher quality beans. Since the producers get paid less, they are receiving a smaller income, which in turn hurts the economy of Latin America.