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i would imagine it might pull with less acid and if the filter is good less sediment than french so ima go smoother less gritty less acidic cup compared to french i mean it should be close to a Moka pot which to me is a similar method using Bernoulli's principle of fluid dynamics using heat to produce a pressure change and then taking away said heat but ya know coffee is about consistency if your timing is the same and temp the same on your french press you can just get different beans to change your cup but learning all the ways is good too if you wanna try it at home [link]
It really makes good coffee. My parents had a classic Danish Bodum Santos since the Eighties, and I have had one for fifteen years now or so.
Making coffee with it really doesn't have to be as … elaborate as shown in the video. Due to its design, the water seems to hit the coffee at a very good temperature and it produces a very nice and mellow flavor. Just make sure you have a rather rough grind, and the rest is almost fire and forget.
It's a siphon of some sort. Looks very period piece, and I don't know siphons, much less antique ones, well enough to identify the specific model.
Maybe a variant of the bodum santos though? Very similar, except for the angular glasswork.
I was looking at this just now [link] looks pretty tasty
I only watched parts... But don't see how this is all that different from a method that has been used for decades: Bodum Pebo Vacuum Coffee Maker, 8 cup, 1.0 l, 34 oz., Black [link]
** cough **
Anyone ever use The Santos?