The industry standard for optimal flavor is two tablespoons of ground coffee to every 6 oz of water – or 55 grams of ground coffee per liter.
|Coffee in Grams||
Moccamaster 2 Tbsp Scoop
|1.8 L | 60 oz (Grand)||99||10||20||10 level scoops|
|1.25 L | 40 oz||68.75||6.66||13.32||7 level scoops|
|1 L | 32 oz||55||5.33||10.66||5 heaping scoops|
|¾ L | 24 oz||41.25||4||8||4 level scoops|
|5/8 L | 20 oz||34.4||3.33||6.66||3 heaping scoops|
|½ L | 16 oz||27.5||2.66||5.32||3 level scoops|
|0.3 L | 10 oz (Cup-One)||16.5||1.66||3.32||2 level scoops|
NOTE: If the brewed coffee is stronger than your liking, we recommend adding hot water to your cup rather than changing the formula. This will weaken the coffee but preserve the flavor. If your coffee is not as strong as you'd like, we suggest exploring different coffee varieties or roast profiles to find one more suited to your taste. Also, see our question above on flavor issues – grind size could be a culprit.
More accurate and specific info would be useful when referring to “grind size”. So for medium grind are you saying 18-26 on a professional burr grinder? I know it will vary across beans. But this would be helpful for new or no ie brewers wanting cafe quality at home
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