ADDING DE TO SAND FILTER

četvrtak, 27.10.2011.

ESPRESSO FILTER COFFEE MAKER - ESPRESSO FILTER


ESPRESSO FILTER COFFEE MAKER - SAND WATER FILTER - SUB ZERO WATER FILTER.



Espresso Filter Coffee Maker





espresso filter coffee maker






    filter coffee
  • Drip coffee made with a ceramic, glass or plastic cone lined with a paper filter. Favored by professionals because it gives them control over water temperature — ideally 200 to 210 degrees. This coffee is sediment free, though some believe the filters add unwanted flavor.

  • Drip brew, or filter coffee, is a method for brewing coffee which involves pouring water over roasted, ground coffee beans contained in a filter. Water seeps through the coffee, absorbing its oils and essences, solely under gravity, then passes through the bottom of the filter.





    espresso
  • strong black coffee brewed by forcing hot water under pressure through finely ground coffee beans

  • Strong black coffee made by forcing steam through ground coffee beans

  • (Espressos) express buses. Read more on Portuguese buses

  • Italian black coffee which preceded specialty coffees. Rich black coffee.





    maker
  • Godhead: terms referring to the Judeo-Christian God

  • a person who makes things

  • A person or thing that makes or produces something

  • God; the Creator

  • manufacturer: a business engaged in manufacturing some product











Indian Made Atomic Coffee Machine- Basket and Black Knob




Indian Made Atomic Coffee Machine- Basket and Black Knob





Around 2006 brand new Atomiccoffee makers started appearing on the market. For many years prior to this the only source of Atomic coffee makers was second hand markets and auction houses. Lucky individuals found one in the attic or at a church sale, but most people had to bid high, and pay through the nose. Atomics became extremely collectible.

However all was not as it seemed with these new machines. Although they were labeled as being Bon Trading (australia) imports of Italian made Atomics- they were poorly made with a rough, hand finished appearance. Many of them did not work very well, and they were 'not quite right'...

It was soon discovered that these machines were made in India and falsely labeled as being 'made in Italy'. The prices paid for Indian atomics dropped rapidly and then they disappeared from the market altogether. Today it is hard to find one - and they are collectible in their own right.

For the keen collector interested in purchasing an Atomic it is a simple matter to identify one of these fakes. The most prominent difference between these machine and earlier Italian made atomics is the boiler plug. On the Indian machine this plug sticks out in an ugly fashion. Other obvious differences can be seen in the bakelite parts. These parts are much thicker and are poorly formed compared to vintage atomic machines. The filter basket is distinctive: the holes in it appear to be randomly punched in with a nail or similar implement randomly by hand.

These machine are not too bad as a hand finished attempt to replicate the atomic form. It is by no means an easy (or cheap) process. Sand casting the body is an art in itself. It is clear this machine was reverse engineered from an Italian made Atomic- probably a model dating from the 70's. The example pictured hear is a working one and the original purchasers (who were fooled into believing it was from Italy) actually used it to make coffee for several years. However we would not recommenced using one to actually to make coffee: these machine are poorly made from inferior materials. There are rumors the alloy was recycled from car parts... Around 2006 brand new atomics started appearing on the market. Though they didn't exactly look brand new... For many years prior to this the only source of Atomic coffee makers was second hand markets and auction houses. Lucky individuals found one in the attic or at a church sale, but most people had to bid high, and pay through the nose.

However all was not as it seemed with these new machines. Although they were labeled as being Bon Trading (australia) imports of Italian made Atomics- they were very poorly made with a rough, hand finished appearance. Many of them did not work very well, and they were 'not quite right'...

It was soon discovered that these machine were made in India and falsely labeled as being made in 'Italy'. The prices of these dodgy machines dropped rapidly and then they disappeared from the market altogether. Today it is hard to find one of these Indian made Atomics and they are collectible in their own right.

For the collector interested in purchasing an Atomic it is a simple matter to identify one of these fakes. The most prominent difference between these machine and earlier Italian made Atomics is the boiler plug. On the Indian machine this plug sticks out in an ugly fashion. Other obvious differences can be seen in the bakelite parts. These parts are much thicker and are poorly formed compared to vintage Italian machines. The filter basket is distinctive: the holes in it appear to be randomly punched with a nail or similar implement by hand.

These machine are not too bad as a hand finished attempt to replicate the atomic form. It is by no means an easy (or cheap) process. Sand casting the body is an art in itself. It is clear this atomic was reverse engineered from an Italian made Atomic- probably a model dating from the 70's. They copied every detail right down to the label.

The example pictured here works and was actually used to make coffee by its original owners for over 4 years. When they purchased it they were told it 'was made in Italy'. When they complained of the poor quality they were sent another one...

However the machine was marketed deceptively, and we would not recommenced using one to actually to make coffee: they are poorly made from inferior materials. There are rumors the alloy was recycled from old car parts...

this example is in the Ikon Exports collection.











Indian Made Atomic Coffee Machine




Indian Made Atomic Coffee Machine





Around 2006 brand new Atomic coffee makers started appearing on the market. For many years prior to this the only source of Atomic coffee makers was second hand markets and auction houses. Lucky individuals found one in the attic or at a church sale, but most people had to bid high, and pay through the nose. Atomics became extremely collectible.

However all was not as it seemed with these new machines. Although they were labeled as being Bon Trading (Australia) imports of Italian made Atomics- they were poorly made with a rough, hand finished appearance. Many of them did not work very well, and they were 'not quite right'...

It was soon discovered that these machines were made in India and falsely labeled as being 'made in Italy'. The prices paid for Indian atomics dropped rapidly and then they disappeared from the market altogether. Today it is hard to find one - and they are collectible in their own right.

For the keen collector interested in purchasing an Atomic it is a simple matter to identify one of these fakes. The most prominent difference between these machine and earlier Italian made atomics is the boiler plug. On the Indian machine this plug sticks out in an ugly fashion. Other obvious differences can be seen in the bakelite parts. These parts are much thicker and are poorly formed compared to vintage atomic machines. The filter basket is distinctive: the holes in it appear to be randomly punched in with a nail or similar implement by hand.

These machine are not too bad as a hand finished attempt to replicate the atomic form. It is by no means an easy (or cheap) process. Sand casting the body is an art in itself. It is clear this machine was reverse engineered from an Italian made Atomic- probably a model dating from the 70's. The example pictured hear is a working one and the original purchasers (who were fooled into believing it was from Italy) actually used it to make coffee for several years. However we would not recommenced using one to actually to make coffee: these machine are poorly made from inferior materials. There are rumors the alloy was recycled from car parts... Around 2006 brand new atomics started appearing on the market. Though they didn't exactly look brand new... For many years prior to this the only source of Atomic coffee makers was second hand markets and auction houses. Lucky individuals found one in the attic or at a church sale, but most people had to bid high, and pay through the nose.

However all was not as it seemed with these new machines. Although they were labeled as being Bon Trading (australia) imports of Italian made Atomics- they were very poorly made with a rough, hand finished appearance. Many of them did not work very well, and they were 'not quite right'...

It was soon discovered that these machine were made in India and falsely labeled as being made in 'Italy'. The prices of these dodgy machines dropped rapidly and then they disappeared from the market altogether. Today it is hard to find one of these Indian made Atomics and they are collectible in their own right.

For the collector interested in purchasing an Atomic it is a simple matter to identify one of these fakes. The most prominent difference between these machine and earlier Italian made Atomics is the boiler plug. On the Indian machine this plug sticks out in an ugly fashion. Other obvious differences can be seen in the bakelite parts. These parts are much thicker and are poorly formed compared to vintage Italian machines. The filter basket is distinctive: the holes in it appear to be randomly punched with a nail or similar implement by hand.

These machine are not too bad as a hand finished attempt to replicate the atomic form. It is by no means an easy (or cheap) process. Sand casting the body is an art in itself. It is clear this atomic was reverse engineered from an Italian made Atomic- probably a model dating from the 70's. They copied every detail right down to the label.

The example pictured here works and was actually used to make coffee by its original owners for over 4 years. When they purchased it they were told it 'was made in Italy'. When they complained of the poor quality they were sent another one...

However the machine was marketed deceptively, and we would not recommenced using one to actually to make coffee: they are poorly made from inferior materials. There are rumors the alloy was recycled from old car parts...

this example is in the Ikon Exports collection.









espresso filter coffee maker







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