“The coffee tastes good and it always tastes the same,” Yamit Lavi, a student at UT Austin, tells us. “I would say the consistency of the taste makes it better than a standard coffee shop.” The machine, after all, can measure humidity, temperature, water pressure, timing and other such factors to a T. And while institutions host the coffee kiosks, Briggo retains ownership of the machines so it can closely manage the entire process, from origin of its direct-trade beans to cup in hand. Briggo isn’t the only company to pursue a robotic coffee venture.
Read the original: http://www.npr.org/blogs/thesalt/2013/10/22/239789038/coffee-coming-up-nice-and-hot-and-prepared-by-a-robot
Coffee Plants Don’t Like It Hot
Scope “Hot Coffee Market in Austria to 2017” provides you with the following: – Historic and forecast growth dynamics by value and volume. – Historic and forecast segmentation by value and volume. – Distribution channel data by value. – Profiles of companies active in the global Hot Drinks sector.
Read the original: http://www.sbwire.com/press-releases/new-market-research-report-hot-coffee-market-in-austria-to-2017-369286.htm
New Market Research Report: Hot Coffee Market in Austria to 2017
aPeople enjoy themselves,a Terhorst said. aThey come to support the talent. some people come for an evening out.a The Hot Dogma show will take place Nov. 15 at 7 p.m.
Read the original: http://morinvillenews.com/2013/11/11/hot-coffee-and-hot-dogma-mix-for-entertaining-night/
Hot coffee and Hot Dogma mix for entertaining night
When thinking about the impact of changing climate (increased droughts, wilder fluctuations in seasons) and increasing pest activity on food productionmy thoughts tend toward crops such as rice, wheat, and corn. Not so much wine, chocolate, or coffee, though I probably consume more coffee throughout the day than I do these other staples. However, two recent papers published in PLOS ONE deliver a double whammy to coffee, or more particularly the Coffea arabica plant, a species that today accounts for more than 70 percent of the worlds coffee. (Another, less common, variety is C. robusta, which has twice the caffeine content.) In a 2011 study , Juiliana Jaramilo from the University of Hannover and her coauthors, showed that warming air and land temperatures can change the distribution of the coffee berry borer Hypothenemus hampei in East African C.
Read the original: http://blogs.plos.org/everyone/2013/08/07/coffee-plants-dont-like-it-hot/