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winkie
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winkie
Joined: 29 Aug 2013
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Posted Wed Sep 11, 2013, 12:55am
Subject: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

Coffee roasting time and depth partakers shallow baking baking. If you want to use coffee to lose weight, I suggest using shallow roasting coffee beans. Relatively light taste of American coffee slimming more effective.

 
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calblacksmith
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calblacksmith
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Posted Wed Sep 11, 2013, 7:32am
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

I have a feeling that a lot of the post was lost in the translation.... YMMV!

 
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Anything I post is personal opinion and is only worth as much as anyone else's personal opinion. YMMV!

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CoffeeRoastersClub
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Posted Wed Sep 11, 2013, 9:54am
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

I often laugh harder at those type of postings than when atching a half hour of comedy on TV (except Seinfeld reruns of course).

Len

 
"Coffee leads men to trifle away their time, scald their chops, and spend their money, all for a little base, black, thick, nasty, bitter, stinking nauseous puddle water." ~The Women's Petition Against Coffee, 1674

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winkie
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winkie
Joined: 29 Aug 2013
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Posted Tue Sep 17, 2013, 5:39pm
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

I really use Google Translate it.

 
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JasonBrandtLewis
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Posted Mon Sep 23, 2013, 6:29am
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

winkie Said:

I really use Google Translate it.

Posted September 17, 2013 link

Yes, and it shows!

 
A morning without coffee is sleep . . .
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winkie
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winkie
Joined: 29 Aug 2013
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Location: china
Expertise: Just starting

Posted Mon Sep 23, 2013, 6:45pm
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

English is not my Native language.

 
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CoffeeLoversMag
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CoffeeLoversMag
Joined: 10 Jan 2013
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Posted Mon Sep 23, 2013, 11:00pm
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

Do you mean that shallow roasting is not deep roasting? Lighter roasts are sharper and more acidic than the dark roast. If flavor is the important, you better roast darker. There is less caffeine in the darker roasted coffee beans than the lighter one. If shallow roasting is the same with light roasting, then it is true that this can lose weight.

 
Did you know...? Dark roast coffees actually have less caffeine than lighter roasts due to the fact that the process of roasting burns off caffeine.
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JasonBrandtLewis
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JasonBrandtLewis
Joined: 9 Dec 2005
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Location: Berkeley, CA
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Espresso: Elektra T1 - La Valentina -...
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Roaster: No, no, not another...
Posted Tue Sep 24, 2013, 5:34am
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

CoffeeLoversMag Said:

Do you mean that shallow roasting is not deep roasting?

Posted September 23, 2013 link

Generally speaking, "shallow" is not the same as "deep."  What EITHER term has to do with roasting is another question entirely.

CoffeeLoversMag Said:

If flavor is the important, you better roast darker.

Posted September 23, 2013 link

AGAIN!  This is soooooooooo wrong and incorrect that I'm tempted to conclude you know absolutely NOTHING about coffee.  

Lighter roast preserves more of the bean's origins, the flavor it acquires from nature based upon the variety and its geographic origin.  The darker the roast (think Starbucks, for example) destroys that, and gives more flavor of the roast itself to the coffee.

CoffeeLoversMag Said:

If shallow roasting is the same with light roasting, then it is true that this can lose weight.

Posted September 23, 2013 link

Coffee as a diet regimen?

 
A morning without coffee is sleep . . .
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JasonBrandtLewis
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JasonBrandtLewis
Joined: 9 Dec 2005
Posts: 6,469
Location: Berkeley, CA
Expertise: I live coffee

Espresso: Elektra T1 - La Valentina -...
Grinder: Mahlkönig K30 Vario -...
Vac Pot: Yama 5-cup
Drip: CCD, Chemex
Roaster: No, no, not another...
Posted Tue Sep 24, 2013, 5:37am
Subject: Re: Shallow roasting coffee better
 

winkie Said:

English is not my Native language.

Posted September 23, 2013 link

Winkie, trust me -- we all know you are not a native speaker of English.  But the information you post is 1) so basic as to be obvious to 99 percent of the people here, and/or 2) translated so poorly as to leave the reader unable to understand what you are trying to say.  It is frustrating to say the least.

 
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Netphilosopher
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Joined: 14 Jan 2011
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Location: USA
Expertise: Just starting

Posted Tue Sep 24, 2013, 2:00pm
Subject: ...
 

...
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