How To Make Espresso Without A Machine?

Learn How To Make Espresso Without A Machine

With a French Press| With A Moka Pot|With An Areopress

Many people love to drink espresso in the morning. Also, you may face some difficulty to buy the best espresso machine to make a perfect cup of espresso. However, there are many different ways in which you can make espresso. If you’re an espresso devotee, then you know how the smell is or how it has a strong brew taste which attracts people to drink more.

How To Make Espresso Without A Machine

You can make espresso while you are at the outside or relaxing at home or during a vacation or solving math in a study room. Espresso has a powerful taste which helps to remove the laziness in your body and prevent you from sleeping at night. I’m sure you’ll become cheerful by sipping a cup of espresso while doing busy works to remove tiredness from your body.

However, if you are wondering about how to make espresso without machine, then this article will help you to find different ways to make espresso without machine. Making espresso requires coffee beans and you have to grind then perfectly with a grinder to make it. You also need to check the coffee beans perfectly for great consistency and evenness.

However, let’s start with some ways to make espresso without an espresso machine.

MAKING ESPRESSO WITHOUT AN ESPRESSO MACHINE

Many people desperately want to make espresso but the problem is there is no espresso machine. Well, guess what? There are many ways which you can make espresso without a machine. You just need to follow these steps and make them with these tools. Here are some steps about how to make espresso without machine:

Method: 1 – MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH A FRENCH PRESS

A French Press is a cheap collection when it comes to making coffee. You can find this product in every store or any online shops. This product is low-price but the price depends on how big you want. The bigger you choose the more costly it is. Well, it’s a tool which is straight forward and efficient to use as it has French press which is a presser to press the coffee seeds to make espresso.

MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH A FRENCH PRESS

You may not think that a French presser is usable for making espresso as it can save the taste of espresso by pressing coffee in a kettle. However, let’s show you how to make an espresso with a French press with some process.

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  • Durable design: Coffee press features Bodum Patented safety lid to keep contents from spilling and is dishwasher safe for easy cleaning

#STEP-1: CRUSH YOUR COFFEE BEANS

Your first step will be grinding or crushing coffee beans with a grinder. Also, never crush like powdery as it will make your espresso muddy type which is not good for your mouth. Firstly, you have to put needed coffee to your pot and use the grinder to make it crushed well. Make sure to measure coffee beans before grinding it.

#STEP-2: STEAM WATER

After grinding coffee beans, you have to make steam water by putting water in the heat.  This step is necessary as you’ll need hot water to make espresso and the hot water will help the applications to brew with a French press. It is also important to measure the quantity of water as it can make espresso taste weird. Make sure to check the heat and when it did let it be cool for 20 seconds.

#STEP-3: PUT COFFEE GROUNDS IN THE PRESS

The next step will be putting coffee grounds in the press. Well, doing this is easy. You just need to add the coffee grounds by measuring and pour it into the hot water. After pouring it, you’ll smell a perfect espresso whiff.

After pressing the ground you need to fill the press in the hot water so that the grounds gently mix with this water.  Also, don’t stir too harshly as you don’t want an espresso with eddy feel. You need to stir the coffee grounds so the water can start the extracting process. Make sure to mix it well.

#STEP-4: ALLOW THE COFFEE TO STEEP

For a perfect cup of espresso coffee, you’ll eventually need this step to follow. This is very important and if you think this step doesn’t require then you are just wasting your money. You’ll have to steep the coffee ground for over 4 minutes for getting a good espresso. It only needs 4 minutes, not less than it or not more than it.

If you steep it more than 4 minutes then it’ll become bitter. After steeping the coffee grounds make sure to gently press again. Never do it in a single shift. Make sure to do it lightly and gradually.

Method: 2 – MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH A MOKA POT

The Moka pot is really popular these days as many people try this way to make an espresso. It has a jug which is made in steel and has a closed-option also under the jug you’ll see a coffee strainer and a pot. It is really easy to use and you can learn it by following this guideline.

This has a handle which can grasp while the jug is hot or boiling as a protection. Once you brew the coffee you’ll get the result which you are waiting for. Also, you can clean it properly by sanitizing it part by part. If you don’t know how to use it, then follow these steps to make it properly.

Bialetti Express Moka Pot, 6 -Cup, Aluminum Silver
  • Made in Italy: it is Made in Italy and its quality is enhanced by the patented safety valve which makes it easy to clean and its ergonomic handle, available in many sizes and suitable for gas, electric and induction (with the Bialetti induction adapter plate)
  • How to prepare the coffee: fill the boiler up to the safety valve, fill the filter up with ground coffee without pressing, close the moka pot and place it on the stovetop, as soon as Moka Express starts to gurgle, turn the fire off and coffee will be ready
  • One size for each need: Moka Express sizes are measured in Espresso Cups, coffee can be enjoyed in Espresso Cups or in larger containers

 

MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH A MOKA POT

#STEP-1: PULVERIZE YOUR COFFEE BEANS

Firstly you’ll need to pulverize your coffee beans by grinding it. While making France press, you’ve grind it not powdery but in this step, you have to make coffee beans in a powder format for making better espresso with a strong smell.

#STEP-2: ADD SOME WATER IN THE LOWER HOLLOW

Once you grind well, you’ll have to add some water at the bottom of Moka pot. You have to measure the water before placing it into the pot.

#STEP-3: PUT GROUNDS IN COFFEE BASKET

After filling water you have to place the coffee grounds in the strainer. Make sure you fill it properly. After filling it you have to push it for equilibrium coffee ground. Then you’ll need to close the Moka pot and place it to the furnace or a fireplace.

#STEP-4: STEAM THE POT IN LOWER HEAT

When you are done placing it to the furnace you’ll need to turn the heat on and wait for some minute. Make sure to adjust the warm on low heat. After some minutes, the coffee will come out. Once coffee spit in, you’ll have to place the pot in a towel to cool it for 20 seconds. Make sure to place it after the coffee came out and don’t be late since it will make the coffee bitter than usual.

Method: 3 – MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH AN AEROPRESS

An Aeropress works just like the French press. It has a vertical-shaped Aeropress which you can pour water and ground for making better espresso coffee. It is a modern version of the French press for getting better coffee. Both these tool created with the same function with the same principle.

It is really simple to use as you just have to put the ground into the cylinder or tube and pour the hot water into it and then press it. Then you can adjust the bitterness by pouring hot water. Here are some steps to show you easily how to make it.

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  • Makes 1 to 3 cups of American coffee per pressing in about a minute, and unlike a French press, it can also brew espresso style coffee for use in lattes, cappuccinos and other espresso based drinks.

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#STEP-1: GRIND COFFEE BEANS

Your first step will be grinding coffee beans and don’t crush it into big pieces. If you crush it like big pieces then you won’t get the proper espresso coffee. So, make sure to grind properly.

MAKING AN ESPRESSO WITH Aeropress

#STEP-2: SET THE GROUNDS INTO AEROPRESS

You’ll need to set the coffee ground to the tube and place a lower cap before doing this. It would be better if you pour hot water.  After that, you’ll need to press the piston and before that retreat to the top of the tube. This will be the first step of pressing.

#STEP-3: INSERT WARM WATER AND PRESS OVER

The last step is to press the Aeropress on the bottom and before that set a pot under this and then start doing this process. You can suit the coffee ground with your taste by pouring water just as you needed. Also, the whole process can take at least 1 minute. Then, you’ll get a perfect cup of espresso.

 

Frequently Asked Questions

1. What Is Espresso?

“Espresso has an intense flavor, like very strong coffee made by forcing steam through ground beans. If you like strong coffee with a lot of flavors try espresso.”
“Coffee brewed by forcing hot water under high pressure through finely-ground coffee beans.”

Espresso is also a very popular drink and quite distinctive. A shot of espresso has about 40 milligrams of caffeine, just slightly less than a regular cup of drip coffee (45-120 mg). The taste is more concentrated than that of drip coffee because more beans are used per shot and the extraction time is shorter.

2. What Is So Special About Espresso?

Espresso is characterized by high pressure. A manually operated piston forces nearly boiling water under high pressure through ground coffee beans to create a concentrated coffee drink that is darker in color, thicker in body, and more flavorful than drip/filter coffee because of the smaller amount of suspended solids.

A shot of espresso has about 40 milligrams of caffeine. Espresso is so popular primarily because it is an easy way to get concentrated doses of caffeine quickly – on-demand, anytime! The taste intensity appeals primarily to people who are used to drinking caffeinated beverages. Espresso contains the same number of calories as drip/filter brewed coffee (none) but can contain significantly higher amounts of caffeine per volume compared with regular coffee.

3. How Is An Espresso Drink Made?

The ingredients are water, ground coffee, and milk (optional). For example, a latte is one shot of espresso with approximately twice the amount of milk as there is coffee added to it. A cappuccino is about 1/3 cup of milk foam with 1-2 shots of espresso. Milk foam can either be made by steaming cold milk or using an aerolatte tool. The process to make an espresso drink has five steps:

1) Preparation which includes tamping the grounds into the filter basket and locking it onto the machine;

2) Pre-Infusion which involves wetting the grounds with 30ml-50ml of water at approximately 90 degrees Celsius before pressing down the piston;

3) The actual extraction which uses approximately 45 to 65 pounds (200-300 N) of pressure for 25-30 seconds to force nearly boiling water through the coffee grinds;

4) Clean up which includes removing the spent grounds and cleaning out the filter basket.

4. What Drinks Is Espresso Used In?

Espresso can be used to make a wide variety of coffee-based drinks. Popular ones include the following:

A latte with espresso, steamed milk, and foam on top Latte – grounded coffee mixed/shaken with steamed milk and foam on top Cappuccino – 1-2 shots of espresso mixed/shaken with steamed milk topped with 1-2 tablespoons foamed milk Caffè Americano – drip-brewed coffee cut 50%-50% with hot water Espresso con Panna – 1 shot of espresso topped off with whipped cream Espresso Macchiato – 1 shot of espresso “stained” by a small amount of foamed milk Espresso Romano – peel zest from half or full lemon and rub on the rim of glass; 1 shot espresso with club soda/sparkling water Espresso Doppio – 2 shots of espresso served in an 8-ounce cup

Espresso is also used to make coffee-based drinks that are not technically espresso. These include:

Cafe Mocha (cappuccino) – 1/3 cup hot chocolate with 1-2 shots of espresso; can use milk or cream instead of hot chocolate Cafe Au Lait – drip-brewed coffee cut 50%-50% with hot milk; sometimes called “New Orleans Style” Caffè Corretto (espresso corretto) – 1 shot of espresso with a couple of drops of grappa, brandy, or other liqueur for some extra kick

Latte Macchiato – substitute whole milk for steamed milk; add more foam on top than in lat Brewed Coffee with Espresso – 1-2 shots of espresso added to drip-brewed coffee

5. Can You Have Espresso Without A Machine?

Yes, you can make espresso at home without a machine. You can improvise by putting a stovetop espresso maker on a heat-safe surface and pressing down hard with a mug to mimic the high pressures of an expensive commercial machine for example.

But is it espresso? Yes, as long as water under high pressure passes through finely-ground coffee beans! In this case, you might need to use slightly finer grinds than those used for regular drip coffee as the mesh filter in an improvised device will probably be much coarser (i.e., more open).

The espresso” made this way won’t be nearly as good tasting or aromatic though since the product isn’t hot enough to ensure that all volatile compounds are released from the grinds.

It should also be noted that this method will not produce the same crema you get from a commercial machine because it’s based on forcing hot water through the finely ground coffee and does not subject the grinds to high pressures above 10 bars (which is required for true espresso) as does a commercial machine.

6. How To Make Great Espresso?

While anyone can make an espresso-based drink, tasting like syrup and scraped out of a machine at the local 7/11, brewing excellent espressos (Italian for “made under pressure”) takes some finesse.

The perfect espresso requires high-pressure fine doesn’t groundwater to pass through finely ground doesn’t have doesn’tcoffee beans. This is achieved with a commercial espresso machine which usually has 3 components: 1) A boiler where steam builds up the necessary pressure; 2) A group head or portafilter which holds the filter basket and receives hot water under high pressure from the boiler; 3) A portafilter spout from where the shot is dispensed.

In place of a commercial machine, good results can be achieved using an improvised setup on a stovetop. This includes a stovetop espresso maker if one has a fine enough filter or a heat-proof surface that can be pressed down with a pot or mug to produce the required pressure for espresso.

If you’re going to try this approach, do not improvise by putting the stovetop espresso maker on an ordinary burner though as they are designed to use extremely high wattage and it is likely that your home’s electric system will not have the power needed to boil water under pressure when heating from below.

In my experience, many people tend to rush in making espressos using improvised methods and at least some of these steps must be observed to brew a good shot:

1) Warm your demise or small cup with hot water so that it’s warm when you combine it with the espresso;

2) Grind your coffee beans immediately before making the espresso, don’t grind any more than you need, and keep the remaining in an air-tight container to maintain freshness;

3) Use a fine grind setting, similar to what’s needed for drip coffee, but not as fine. If the grind is too large then water will pass through too easily and you’ll end up with a weak brew instead of a powerful shot;

4) pack or tamp down the ground coffee in the filter basket using a tamper. To achieve this level of perfection takes practice which is why many people use their machine’s automatic tamping feature once they have dialed in their preferred settings on their machines;

5) Heat the boiler using a stove or induction hob to the desired temperature– this is usually between 90 – 94 degrees Celsius (or 195-202 Fahrenheit). Then turn off the heat before you make your espresso shot as it takes time for the water to cool down after reaching a boiling point which could affect the temperature of your brew;

6) If possible use filtered, demineralized, or bottled water for brewing purposes. Tap water tends to contain minerals that will interfere with extraction and hence weaken overall taste. If you can’t do without tap water then boil it first before using it for making espressos;

7) Distilled white vinegar also helps in cleaning up any deposits left by hard water which might accumulate inside the boiler and tamper pinching mechanism. Remember to flush it away with plenty of clean water than before making espressos;

8) Make a small amount of espresso then immediately after serving taste it and adjust settings for the grind, tamp pressure, etc. before making your next shot. This step is crucial as it allows you to test the quality of your brew without wasting too much coffee;

9) As a final touch I like to add a few grains of sugar/sweetener or a few drops of syrup to my cup so that the aroma from the crema gets enhanced by all those flavor notes from caramel, chocolate, vanilla…etc.;

10) Finally serve your drink in demitasse style cups as they help concentrate and appreciate the entire process.

7. What Ingredients Are Used To Create An Espresso?

Espresso is an infusion of 7-10 grams of finely ground coffee beans with water. The duration of the extraction determines its strength and richness, which usually ranges between 20 – 30 seconds and produces a dark, viscous liquid with a brown foam on top called crema.

8. How To Make Espresso With A Lever Machine?

To make a shot of espresso with a lever-operated device you need the following ingredients:

  • 5 ounces (125 ml) of filtered, demineralized, or bottled water;
  • 7 grams of finely ground coffee beans;
  • A kettle filled with boiling water to preheat your demitasse cup and/or shot glass.

Add the water to the bottom chamber of the machine then place it on top so that it interlocks with the boiler underneath. Turn on your stovetop element and begin heating the water. While waiting for it to boil, pick your favorite shot glasses or cups and take them down from their respective shelves in preparation for serving. Once brewed, espresso is usually served immediately after which is why it’s important to have your shot glasses ready for this purpose.

Now add the ground coffee to the upper filter basket, making sure you spread it out evenly and tamp down on it with a tamper if you have one. Fill up the bottom chamber of your machine with boiled water, replace the lid and turn on your stovetop element while waiting for it to heat up again. Once steam begins rising from underneath, remove the top part of your device and place it back on after which you’ll start seeing large bubbles appear in the calotte (the small hole at the center). At this stage turn off your stove’s element, place a flame just underneath to balance out its intensity, and only then begin extracting espresso by starting in short bursts followed by long pauses so that you end up with one 2 ounces (60 ml) shot.

Once the extraction is complete immediately pour your freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies…this will help wash down the bitterness of this dark brown elixir;

9. How To Make Espresso With A Hand Espresso Gadget?

Hand espresso gadgets are handheld devices that allow users to make 2-3 ounce (60 – 90 ml) shots of espresso quickly and easily. Once you’ve placed your coffee grounds (7 grams is more than enough) at the base of the filter all you need to do is fill up the top with about 10 ounces (300 ml) of water, screw on its cap then simply begin pumping it vigorously until you see a dark foam forming.

Now comes the delicate part as once again you need to turn off your stove’s element, place a small flame just underneath this gadget so that it becomes stabilized then start extracting your shot by using long strokes rather than short ones until it’s done. When ready, simply pour out some freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies. Enjoy!…

Espresso is an infusion of 7-10 grams of finely ground coffee beans with water. The duration of the extraction determines its strength and richness, which usually ranges between 20 – 30 seconds and produces a dark, viscous liquid with a brown foam on top called crema. Add the water to the bottom chamber of the machine then place it on top so that it interlocks with the boiler underneath. Turn on your stovetop element and begin heating the water. While waiting for it to boil, pick your favorite shot glasses or cups and take them down from their respective shelves in preparation for serving. Once brewed, espresso is usually served immediately after which is why it’s important to have your shot glasses ready for this purpose.

Now add the ground coffee to the upper filter basket, making sure you spread it out evenly and tamp down on it with a tamper if you have one. Fill up the bottom chamber of your machine with boiled water, replace the lid and turn on your stovetop element while waiting for it to heat up again. Once steam begins rising from underneath, remove the top part of your device and place it back on after which you’ll start seeing large bubbles appear in the calotte (the small hole at the center). At this stage turn off your stove’s element, place a flame just underneath to balance out its intensity, and only then begin extracting espresso by starting in short bursts followed by long pauses so that you end up with one 2 ounces (60 ml) shot.

Once the extraction is complete immediately pour your freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies…this will help wash down the bitterness of this dark brown elixir;

10. How To Make Espresso With A Manual Machine?

Manual machines tend to be slightly more involved than their automatic counterparts but the result is just as tasty and rewarding. The first step will consist of filling up your boiler with water, adding some ground coffee beans (7 grams) to the filter basket, and placing it on top so that they interlock.

Now pick your favorite shot glasses or cups and turn on your stovetop element while waiting for the water below to heat up. Once steam begins rising from underneath, remove the top part of the machine and place it back on after which you’ll start seeing large bubbles appear in the calotte (the small hole at the center). At this stage turn off your stove’s element, place a flame just underneath, balance out its intensity and only then begin extracting espresso by starting in short bursts followed by long pauses so that you end up with one 2 ounces (60 ml) shot.

Once the extraction is complete, immediately pour your freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies…this will help wash down the bitterness of this dark brown elixir;…

11. Can You Make Espresso With A Coffee Maker?

Espresso made with a coffee maker is the same as espresso made with most other devices except that it tends to be slightly weaker and less aromatic. The first step will consist of filling up your boiler with water, adding some ground coffee beans (7 grams) to the filter basket, and placing it on top so that they interlock.

Now pick your favorite shot glasses or cups and place them on a counter in preparation for serving and turn on your stovetop element while waiting for the water below to heat up. At this stage make sure you remove the carafe from its base to begin brewing since you won’t need it anymore; when done simply grab it by its handle and replace it afterward. You may also want to place a flame just underneath to balance out its intensity.

Once the extraction is complete immediately pour your freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies…this will help wash down the bitterness of this dark brown elixir;

12. Can I Make Espresso In A Pour Over Coffee Maker?

Making espresso with a pour-over coffee maker is relatively simple and similar to the process of making it in other devices; except for one minor detail, this method tends to be slightly messy due to the need of drenching ground coffee beans with hot water.

Once you’ve placed your filter into place all that’s left for you to do will be fill up the carafe (the container that sits above it) with boiling water before placing it back onto its base; the next step will consist of turning on all burners present on your stovetop while waiting for a said solution to heat up. At this stage go ahead and wet your grounds evenly to prepare them for extraction, after which you can begin pouring boiled water directly onto their surface until you see about 1/3 cup worth between your filter’s cones. Once done remove the carafe from its base, put a flame just underneath to balance out its intensity, and only then begin extracting espresso by starting in short bursts followed by long pauses so that you end up with one 2 ounces (60 ml) shot.

Once extraction is complete immediately pour your freshly brewed espresso into preheated cups or glasses and serve it alongside small sweets like cookies or candies…this will help wash down the bitterness of this dark brown elixir;

13. Is Espresso Stronger Than Coffee?

Technically espresso is stronger than coffee since its caffeine content tends to be about twice that of regular brewed coffee which means that if you’re sensitive to this compound it can have some unpleasant effects on your central nervous system. That being said an average cup of coffee will usually contain between 95 and 200 milligrams of caffeine per one 8 ounces (237 ml) serving.

An espresso shot on the other hand holds upwards of 80 milligrams/2 ounces (60 ml), a potency comparable with drip coffee which contains around 120-180 milligrams per 8 fluid ounces… best-tasting means that going by sheer numbers espresso simply packs more punch than a regular cup of Joe!

14. Can You Make Espresso From Regular Coffee Beans?

No, espresso is made from finely ground coffee beans that can be easily packed into a portafilter; the reason why these two terms are often used interchangeably is that espresso possesses properties very similar to those found in regular coffee beans.

That being said, if you like strong and aromatic coffee then we suggest using at least Italian or French roast since they provide a slightly richer and fuller taste which will make up for their bitter edge; also try to use roast dates as your guide…the closer it is to today’s date the better!

15. Espresso Vs. Filter Brew: How They Are Different?

In case you were curious about how these two types of coffee making devices differ from one another, then here’s a quick rundown:

  1. Espresso is made by pushing hot water at high pressure through a compacted bed of ground coffee beans which gives it its dark color and rich flavor that can be easily packed into a portafilter;

Filter coffee on the other hand has to undergo an entirely different process whereby hot water is passed through coarsely ground beans that are placed inside cone-shaped filters before being left to drip down into cups.

  1. Particles found in espresso tend to be smaller than those present in regular drip coffee because they’re ground finely, resulting in what many describe as “crema” which makes up for the smoother and richer taste;

Filter coffee has particles that are much bigger since its grind tends to be coarse and gives it a less uniform color and texture which is why it doesn’t possess crema.

  1. Espresso can pack up to twice the amount of caffeine found in regular drip coffee since it’s made from compacted ground beans;

In case you were curious about their concentrations, drip coffee contains 95-200 milligrams of caffeine per one 8 fluid ounce (237 ml) serving whereas espresso holds upwards of 80 milligrams/2 ounces (60 ml). 4. Filter brew tends to have a more varied flavor while espresso tastes intensely bitter due to its richness…this is largely due to its high concentration of caffeinated oils;

This is why we recommend serving espresso alongside something sweet like cookies or candies toouncesmake up for its bitter edge. 5. Drinking filter coffee doesn’t require any special requirements when it comes to temperature since it can be enjoyed at whatever temperature you want, whereas espresso should always be consumed when hot; iced espresso on the other hand tastes pretty awful and shouldn’t be given a second chance!

16. How Much Ground Coffee To Use When Making An Espresso?

As per your taste, you can use anywhere between 7-13 grams of ground coffee beans per every fluid ounce (30 ml) of water; however, since the portafilter is usually packed to around 60-75% its capacity don’t go over this amount if you want to get the best-tasting shot!

 

# For betterment, you can follow this video. It’ll be helpful.

VERDICT!

At last, if you are done learning from this guide then try these ways for making espresso without a machine. Making an espresso needs a lot of knowledge of the process to make a perfect cup of coffee. There are many cleaning problems comes while making espresso so always keep a towel right beside you while making it.

Also, a small tip is to check how to make espresso on YouTube or online before using it as you’ll need full details on which product you are using for before making it. Making espresso is all about the brew and the smell of bitterness so check these while making it. There are many problems that you have to make espresso coffee without a machine. However, for these types of awkward situations, these hacks will help you with the best result.

Also, an espresso machine in 200 dollars or hundreds of dollars so these hacks may save your life from spending the expensive money. Follow these hacks and make a perfect cup of espresso coffee. And, make sure to check the temperature of the water and measure it before boiling it.

I hope these ways helped you with how to make espresso without an espresso machine and hope following these steps will give you your desired result. So, hurry and make your espresso!

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