Temperature controlled stainless steel dual boilers, a built-in shot timer, and a large internal water reservoir. Dive deeper into the Pro 600 here.
These two machines are the same internally but have a lot of visual differences. Read more about what to expect with these dual boiler espresso machines.
There are five key elements to consider when buying an espresso machine. Let us walk you through each one so you can decide which machine is best for you.
How does your machine balance getting water boiling (for steaming), but also keeping temperatures at well below boiling for brewing (195°-205°F)?
The best isn't always the most expensive. The machine you choose depends on what type of coffee consumer you are.
To give water the strength to push through a tightly packed bed of finely ground coffee, machines need pressure. This pressure comes from the pump.
While the initial sticker price can seem daunting, home espresso is a terrific long-term value. See how much money you'll save with our online calculator.
We'll show you how espresso machines work by following water as it goes from the source to the coffee: Water Source » Pump » Boiler » Grouphead or Steam Wand.
We worked with our friends from Sprudge.com to develop a buyer’s guide for home espresso machines.
Single boiler, double boiler, aesthetics, temperature control and the type of coffee drinks you like to make. We'll dive into the Pro 300 and the ECM Classika.
How does the ECM Synchronika compare to the LUCCA M58? And is it worth the price difference?
The 58mm commercial portafilter versus the 53mm. Which holds more? Which is more forgiving? Learn more here!