Why Air Roasted Coffee Tastes Different
The key to Air Roasted Coffee: Our convection roaster floats each bean on the fluid bed of heat. This increases the coffee’s quality and flavor by taking out the outer husk from the beans, referred to as chaff, before it settles. Because the bean expands, the particles of chaff are actually amazed before they are able to tarnish the bean. Coffee is typically roasted inside a steel drum using the beans tumbling from the scalding metal interior. The items in the drum may even become popular fire once the chaff settles towards the bottom developing a burnt, bitter taste. The carcinogens can give you a sour feeling inside your stomach which jittery feeling sometimes connected with consuming an excessive amount of coffee. Within our Sivetz Air Roaster, the chaff is constantly removed because the beans float on air, roasting evenly on every side and guaranteeing a clear, consistent roast each time.
We created the saying "The Clean Bean" because we decide an easy method of roasting our espresso beans. Air Roasted Coffee is less bitter and acidic while supplying an easier, more potent taste. That’s the reason we are classified as The Clean Bean® coffee roasters. You are able to taste the main difference in each and every cup. We Air Roast our coffee daily in small batches to guarantee the greatest quality and freshness.
The Pierce Bros happen to be blending just the finest Arabica beans creating signature blends for many of recent England’s most widely used eateries and niche markets for more than twenty years.
The Ultimate Guide to Roasting Coffee at Home with an Air Popcorn Popper
Jim Davis: not a good popcorn popper to roast with. i use a nostalgia popcorn popper from publix grocery store works great.
Doug LaRue: Does the Nostalgia 16-C popper have the air vents around the bottom sides of the chamber?
rickndianacom: Great video! I had the same problem. The coffee was roasting too fast and what really bugged me is I didn't get that "sweetness" I would get from already roasted beans from my favorite coffee shops that roast their own on premise. My solution was to heat one minute with the machine on, then rest one minute with the machine off. Do this back and forth, and remember to shake up the beans once in a while even during the rest periods. Doing it this way my first crack would begin at about 7 to 9 minutes and the second somewhere between 12 and 15 minutes. I also chose a lower wattage machine (1040) here again to keep the heating longer, slower and more even.
Jake Rexar: I used your recommended setup to reduce the amount of smoke and it worked perfectly. Good idea.
Shanti Devi: I used a simple cheap pop corn popper almost exactly like the one you show and after 2 roasts the upper part of the machine began to melt. Should I try to return it I am wondering, especially since you don't mention this problem and the one I used is exactly like the one you show. Any ideas anyone?
brian howell: so what's the main benefits of roasting yourself ?
Doug LaRue: If you put a large bowl, with a few cups of water, under the exhaust it will catch and trap the chaff to make on-stove roaster less messy. Pour the chaff and water onto your garden later.
Doug LaRue: I found the air poppers with the air vents on the side at the bottom help keep the beans inside so I can roast 1/2C at a time. I've also taken a light dimmer switch from Home Depot and rewired the fan through the dimmer switch for more control of the roasting process. ie fan on high for moisture removal and then lower to help increase temps and keep beans in the chamber.
Park Heights: Interesting try. worth try for fun, not for drinking.
jazzsnare: Thanks for this video. How does one clean the inside chamber of the popper? I saw somewhere that one should not do this but really? I want to shift between coffee and popcorn perhaps, and it seems that cleaning is required. I bought a used one, so I have no instructions.