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Forget reminding yourself to ever have a cup of coffee again, because the latest Nespresso gadget will make that cup when you tell it to using only your phone (and a coffee pod).
The instant espresso market we refer to as “inspresso” is hot at the moment, but most of the machines tend to offer a plastic look that might be premium, but generally isn’t. What if you want something that is truly premium?
Nespresso’s encapsulated coffee machines have never been about the properly premium finish, but in a new machine built by Kitchenaid, it’s all about the old fashioned charm.
Nespresso’s brand of instant espresso sure does attract a lot of attention, but if you’re after more than an espresso — say something with milk in it — you have to do it yourself, pouring the milk separately. Unless you eye the Lattissima range, and that’s one model Nespresso is giving the gift of touch.
Encapsulated coffee machines have been hitting lower price points lately, but what if you want the best of the best of the best? DeLonghi and Nespresso have teamed up to show just what is possible with a new Lattissima, built for people who really, really, really love a cup.
Like most Australians, our love affair with coffee is a constant one, and partially thanks to the caffeine injection we just had, we’re buzzing about a new Nespresso machine DeLonghi has engineered.
The entry point for Nespresso's coffee system has been lowered, but just what does $249 buy?
Consumers have quite a few choices when it comes to trying out one of the encapsulated coffee machines that make up the Nespresso range, and they’re about to get one more, with Breville adding a newbie to the mix.
Good news if you’re a tea drinker, because the encapsulated coffee machines can now make tea with specialised tea pods. But with teabags being dirt cheap, are these capsules even worth it?
There are plenty of coffee pod competitors out there, but only one Nespresso, and this year the big N plans to show how it can improve its entry-level U machine, by cutting out one cord and combining two devices.
Encapsulated coffee machines have never been hotter, much like the beverages they dispense, and now to make things easier, Nespresso is connecting its Aeroccino milk frother for a more seamless cappuccino experience.
There's news going around that DeLonghi won't be the only maker of the popular Nespresso machines this year, with Breville joining in manufacturing its own machines locally. Based on that, we think we may have found what could serve as the template for this new venture.
Nespresso may have the edge on coffee pods and capsules – hardly surprising, since it practically defined and created the industry – but it's not the only company making them, with an Australian brand trying its hand at making a pod range.
We'll admit it: we love our Nespresso pod machine, but while the coffee variety Nespresso puts out is pretty decent, we're still sticklers for the lovely cuppa our local can provide across the road. So we wondered, just what would we have to do to throw that coffee into coffee pods?
Nespresso compatible machines are getting less expensive, and Kmart is joining with its own Homemaker brand model, compatible with the patented Nespresso capsule system and grabbing a price tag well under the hundred dollar mark.
Here at GadgetGuy, we're avid coffee drinkers. We have to be, what with reporting on technology, so we need to be wired. And we like our coffee long, because it essentially means more caffeine. But something about the Nespresso machines has us wondering… outside of amount, what exactly is the difference between the short and the long cups?