Coffea Arabica

Coffea arabica  also known as the Arabian coffee, "coffee shrub of Arabia", "mountain coffee", or "arabica coffee", is a species of Coffea. It is believed to be the first species of coffee to be cultivated, and is the dominant cultivar, representing some 60% of global production. Coffee produced from the (less acidic, more bitter, and more highly caffeinated) robusta bean (C. canephora) makes up most of the remaining coffee production.

Source: Wikipedia

What is Estate-Grown Coffee?Specialty Coffee?Single-Origin Coffee?

Estate-grown coffee is coffee grown within a single known geographic origin, meaning a single farm.

Specialty coffee is a term for the highest grade of coffee available, typically relating to the entire supply chain, using single origin or single estate coffee.

Single-origin coffee is coffee grown within a single known geographic origin.

UTZ Certified?

UTZ, formerly called UTZ Certified, is a program and a label for sustainable farming. The UTZ label is featured on more than 10,000 different product packages in over 116 countries. From 2014, UTZ is the largest program for sustainable farming of coffee and cocoa in the world. The UTZ program covers good agricultural practices, social and living conditions, farm management, and the environment.

Source: Wikipedia

About Cold Brewing Coffee

Cold brewing, also called cold water extraction or cold pressing, is the process of steeping coffee grounds in water at cool temperatures for an extended period. Coarse-ground beans are soaked in water for a prolonged period of time, for 12 to 24 hours.

Why Specialty Coffee?

Specialty coffee is related to what is known as the Third Wave of Coffee, especially throughout North America. This refers to a modern demand for exceptional quality coffee, both farmed and brewed to a significantly higher than average standard.

Source: Wikipedia

How to Testing Coffee?

1. Fragrance / Aroma, Flavor

2.TasteSweet, Acidic, Bitter

3.FeelWeight, TexTure

4. OlfactoryFinish

About Coffee Brewing


There are six essential elements for brewing coffee.

Here are the six elements necessary to transform roasted beans into a good-tasting beverage.

1. Coffee-To-Water

2. Time & Method

3. Brewing Method

4. Operation

5. Water

6. Filter Type

What is Best Coffee?

Coffee is adaptability beverage, depend your flavor.

Coffee Stored?

Coffee is best stored in an airtight container made of ceramic, glass or non-reactive metal. Higher quality prepackaged coffee usually has a one-way valve which prevents air from entering while allowing the coffee to release gases. Coffee freshness and flavor is preserved when it is stored away from moisture, heat, and light.The ability of coffee to absorb strong smells from food means that it should be kept away from such smells.Storage of coffee in refrigerators is not recommended due to the presence of moisture which can cause deterioration. Exterior walls of buildings which face the sun may heat the interior of a home, and this heat may damage coffee stored near such a wall. Heat from nearby ovens also harms stored coffee.
Source: Wikipedia

Why Your Coffee Tastes Bitter?

Over-cooking your coffee is one of the most common reasons your brew tastes bitter. Much like tea, coffee gets its flavor from steeping in hot water. If you let it steep for too long, too much of the bitter flavors come through and your coffee will taste burnt.

What Acids Are in Coffee?

What acids are we talking about? In its pure state, green coffee contains a lot of different acids — good ones and bad ones. Some go away in the roasting process and others don’t, so roasting is all about finding the right balance in terms of acidity, aroma, and body.

About Crema

Crema is a flavorful, aromatic, reddish-brown froth that rests on top of a shot of espresso. It is formed when air bubbles combine with fine-ground coffee's soluble oils. Some people refer to this as the "Guinness effect" because it mimics the head on a pour of the popular Irish stout 

About Robusta Coffee

Robusta coffee is coffee made from beans of the plant Coffea canephora, a sturdy species with low acidity and high bitterness. C. canephora beans, widely known by the synonym Coffea robusta, are used primarily in instant coffee, espresso, and as a filler in ground coffee blends. Robusta has its origins in central and western sub-Saharan Africa. It is easy to care for, has a greater crop yield, has almost double the amount of caffeine and more antioxidants, and is less susceptible to disease than arabica coffea. It represents up to approximately 40% of global coffee production, with arabica constituting the remainder.

Source: Wikipedia

Which Roast Has More Caffeine?

It’s not a question of light or dark roast. Nope. The amount of caffeine is decided by the amount of coffee used when brewing

About Coffeemakers or Coffee Machines

Coffee percolators and automatic coffeemakers brew coffee using gravity. In an automatic coffeemaker, hot water drips onto coffee grounds that are held in a paper, plastic, or perforated metal coffee filter, allowing the water to seep through the ground coffee while extracting its oils and essences. The liquid drips through the coffee and the filter into a carafe or pot, and the spent grounds are retained in the filter.

Which Brewing is Best?

Coffee is adaptability beverage, depend your flavor.

How to Store Coffee Powder?

One might wonder over how to store grounded beans – coffee powder. It is not much different, however, it requires an even higher amount of diligence and keenness as any mistakes could result in the delicate nature of the ground powder being compromised.

How many Beans for 1 Cup?  

Industry standard (Taiwan) dose for a single shot of coffee is 10 grams per cup, double shot of coffee is 16.5  grams per cup.

Pour Over Coffee 

1. Bring at least 600 grams (20 oz) of water to a boil.

2. Grind 30 grams of coffee (3 tbsp)

3. Place a filter in the dripper.

4. Add the ground coffee to the filter and gently tap it to level the surface of the grounds.



1. To prevent over-extraction.

2. To allow adjustment of brew time to match grind size.

3. In order to gain brew filter margin and so prevent overflow.

4. Any number of other reasons.

About Gold Cup

1:18.18 ; 0.055 (11 g :200 c.c)


About Caffeine Intake ?

A caffeine intake of 200 mg per dose, and up to 400 mg per day, is generally considered safe.

Here are the amounts of caffeine expected per240 ml of some popular beverages :

Espresso: 240–720 mg.

Coffee: 102–200 mg.


About Nutrition?

Brewed coffee from typical grounds prepared with tap water contains 40 mg caffeine per 100 gram and no essential nutrients in significant content.[115] In espresso, however, likely due to its higher amount of suspended solids, there are significant contents of magnesium, the B vitamins, niacin and riboflavin, and 212 mg of caffeine per 100 grams of grounds.

About Used Coffee Grounds

Is good for deodorization, please keep dry. Also great for the fertilizer.