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The Ratio Eight coffeemaker has killer good looks but a price that's hard to love

por Jordan Smalley (2019-12-30)

h\u00ecnh \u1ea3nh : c\u00e2y, Ng\u1ecdn h\u1ea3i \u0111\u0103ng, M\u1ed1c, Th\u00e1p n\u01b0\u1edbc, Th\u00e1p quan s\u00e1t 4000x6016 - - 24175 - h\u00ecnh \u1ea3nh \u0111\u1eb9p"cnetReview" section="rvwBody" data-component="indepthReview"> Most drip coffeemakers look downright dull, often offering all the aesthetic impact of a plastic box. Not so with the stunning Ratio Eight. This exorbitantly priced kitchen brewer -- it's $580, which converts to approximately £372 or AU$800 -- is built by startup Ratio, tour bắc kinh thượng hải and liberally incorporates luxury materials into its impressive design. That includes glass, metal, ceramic, and bắc kinh thượng hải even wood. Frankly, the Eight is the most beautiful automatic coffee machine I've ever laid hands upon and it makes outstandingly delicious java, too.

That said, the Eight's high-end styling and excellent coffee-brewing abilities can't offset its stratospheric cost and odd usability quirks. Unless you have a large stash of cash to burn or must own a rare device that's more like a concept car than a true consumer product, skip the Ratio Eight in favor bắc kinh thượng hải of proven deluxe coffee machines. You'll be better served by the $299 Technivorm Moccamaster KBT-741 and $190 Bonavita BV1900TS , tour bắc kinh thượng hải both less extravagant yet still superb drip-brewing options.  For more options take a look at other high-end coffee makers we've reviewed.