When all you want is a single, delightfully fresh cup of coffee, your go-to product should be the Hario Coffee Dripper V60. Crafted in a lightweight, clear plastic, this pour-over produces enough coffee for a single cup, or depending on the size you choose, a few cups to share with friends.
Sizes Available: Small (01) Medium (02) Large (03)
How the Hario Coffee Dripper V60 Works
The pour-over technique allows you to brew directly into your cup or server. While techniques may vary among users, below is an overview of the pour-over's general process.
Grind your coffee beans and preheat your dripper and vessel
Set the dripper atop or above your vessel
Place the appropriate paper or cloth filter into the Hario Coffee Dripper V60
Add ground coffee depending on your specific taste preferences
Pour the desired amount of preheated (anywhere from 195° to 205°) water over the coffee grounds, allowing the brewed coffee to drip down into your vessel
Great Build Quality - The Hario Coffee Dripper V60 is designed with utmost quality.
Excellent Taste - Simply put, coffee brewed using the Hario Coffee Dripper V60 is excellent
Easy to Use - Using this single-serve Coffee Dripper is extremely simple
Heat Retention - Due to the plastic construction of this Hario Coffee Dripper V60, there can be issues with low heat retention
Separation - With this product, the brew and serve vessels are separate from each other
How Does it Compare?
An internal swirl ensures the filter doesn't stick and brews evenly.
Tips and Tricks
Sizes Available: Small (01) Medium (02) Large (03)
Small (01): 4.0 inches | Medium (02): 4.5 inches | Large (03): 5.5 inches
Small (01): 3.25 inches | Medium (02): 3.875 inches | Large (03): 5.0 inches
Best Answer:Hello, I got the Misarashi Paper Filters for Hario Drippers. Just make sure you specify the size that goes with the size dripper you bought. There is a drop-down menu on the filter page. Here's a link though to make things easier:
They will. It's what I use. I use the Melitta. I've had others taint the flavores. You need to place a slightly diagonal fold down each side, so as to make a cone at the bottom of the filter when you put it in the dropper. Your folds should be wider toward the bottom, and closer to the edge near the top. Cones are expensive, hard to find locally, and the ones I tried bitter end the cup. Try the #4s and see how it works!
Sorry, I didn't really read you're question right...
Well, the No. 4 filters will be very large, but you can make a bigger crease along the edge to make the filter fit. Then make sure to only fill the filter until the top of the dripper, otherwise the water will all spill out.
which size? the 04 filter would fit in the 03 and would be large for the 02 (although it could work too). personally I use the chemex filters because they are the proper type of filter that have a pure CONE shape with a single POINT that works best for this type of pour over. i hope that helps you.
While the 02 or medium size Hario V60 drippers are very similar in size to the No. 4 paper filters, they are not quite the same, and so it is best to use Hario filters. The Hario filters do not have the flat sides or flat bottom of a standard No. 4 and instead taper into a pointed cone.
The Melitta #4 filters don't exactly fit; the Hario is more cone-shaped and the Melitta has a squared-off bottom. You can crumple them a little at the bottom and they will work, if you have some to use up. When they are gone get the Hario filters. Chemex filters also work fine.
Best Answer:02 is the standard medium size that most people will be looking for. It makes a full one cup and the filters are most readily available. 03 is a larger size, good for making multiple cups but the filters are harder to find.
The small is perfect for 1-2 cups depending on the size of cup and how strong you like it (1 cup for me at about a 10oz a cup). Whereas the medium is good for 2-3 cups from what I understand though I have never used one.
Best Answer:For us the plastic works just as well as ceramic for pour overs in our cafe, but the ceramic retains better heat retention. When we are out doing coffee tastings we always use the plastic V60's because of the fast pour over samples just to make sure we accidentally drop one! :) We use a three V60 station - Hope this helps!
Higher flow on the ceramic. In my opinion, the plastic one has best flow and lasts longer while being just as good as the ceramic one. Aesthetically, the ceramic one is takes the cake-- but again, plastic one is very nice, easy to clean, etc.
I personally don't see the difference between the two in brewing quality. The plastic one is easier to warm up than the ceramic before I start pouring, though. Another note, the plastic one is easier to carry when I travel.
Best Answer:I cannot answer the question directly so I got one of their glazed ceramic funnels. It cost more but if I can avoid accidentally breaking it, it will be money well spent. I sure appreciate the taste of V60 coffee.
I just got my dripper and thus far I love it. I bought it because I have to drink decaf and my husband drinks regular so I just brew my own decaf cup by cup (which I actually love). I won't be putting this in the dishwasher as I want it to last forever. (Posted on 4/24/2014)
Good, but...Review by Bob
I used my Hario for about a year before it began developing small cracks throughout the dripper. The cracks didn't harm the operation until about 6 months later the bottom broke off. Loved the dripper as the size was perfect but wouldn't buy another plastic version. (Posted on 11/28/2013)
xeMXBNSfXjrnReview by Dirk
Completely agree with you Dave, the consistency & cup qtliauy from a correctly dialed in batch brewer is hard to match when compared to single cup pour-over. There are simply too many variables to manage when brewing single cup pour-overs to expect a barista to ensure they are kept consistent for every brew. This is only exacerbated when the bar is busy or when different baristas are brewing the coffee.My own dilemma in this area is that batch brewers have an unfortunate stigma attached to them. For most consumers they have come to represent the rancid, stewed hotel style coffee that's been served to them in these brewers for several decades. Whilst we in the speciality coffee community know what we're serving in these batch brewers is certainly not this coffee, until we can entice the customer to taste our coffee, it's hard to convince them otherwise. What single cup pour-over offers is something visibly different, that gets customer's attentions, giving the impression that something different is going on here and extra care and attention is going into their cup. We know that this may not necessarily be true, but visibly that impression is being made. Asides a slow patent process of rebuilding that trust in batch brewers, can we present batch brewers in such a way that they look more visibly attractive to the customer and break the hold this stigma has? a0Batch brewers do however only offer one particular filter style cup profile, with the only optiosn really being to adjust dose/grind. Whereas pour-overs are just one of many single cup brewing methods available that are all capable of producing quite different cup profiles. In this regard I'd say batch brewers and single cup brewing should not be mutually exclusive of each other but should/could co-exist. The batch brewers are there to offer people that ready-to-go cup of great coffee and the other single cup methods on the brew bar are for those that have the time to wait, thus maintaining that element of theatre and offering extra dimensions to the cup profile that batch brewers cannot. (Posted on 7/24/2012)
Karlsbader coffee makerReview by Dutch
I've owned this coffee maker for over 30 years~! I 'just' broke the coffee pot....easy to clean and durable...makes the best tasting coffee ever...you won't regret purchasing this 'gem'of a pour over coffee maker~!
Great Taste, Quiet, Easy To Clean, Easy To Use
(Posted on 5/31/2012)
My starter dripperReview by John
I'm new to pourover, as I've been using a coffee press for years. I like the item, but have decided to upgrade to ceramic since I've decided to retire my coffee press and use pourover as my preferred brewing method. I don't like plastic, but went cheap just in case pourover didn't win me over. Now that I'm a fan, I'll buy a red ceramic from SCG!
Easy To Use, Easy To Clean
Plastic (Posted on 4/5/2012)
Hario 03 Modified for Chemex PotReview by Deeb
Modified the Hario 03 for use in my Chemex pot. Cut off the base plate and handle, added three rubber bumpers around the top for stability in the pot. Works great, Hario drip in a Chemex pot.
Easy To Use, Great Taste
(Posted on 12/17/2011)
Ideal for weekends & travelReview by javafool
I use this on weekends and when I travel. It is the ideal solution for brewing the perfect cup. Since I have time on the weekends I brew one cup at a time and always have fresh coffe.
I usually have at least two different coffees roasted at any given time, so this lets me have more variety from cup to cup rather than a single origin coffee the whole day. It gives me a chance to spoil myself even more than I already am.
Easy To Use, Easy To Clean, Great Taste
(Posted on 9/6/2010)
Plastic, but makes a fine cup of joe!Review by Bruceffect
Thought it was glass, but it's actually made of plastic. It works just fine though. I use the flannel filter and have made a lot of very good coffee.
Easy To Use, Quick Brewing, Easy To Clean, Great Taste
(Posted on 4/16/2010)
Write Your Own Review
You may also be interested in the following product(s)