[Homeroast] Reprise: what exactly are "quakers"?
kb4wyr at fhrd.net
Sun Aug 15 19:42:06 CDT 2010
Last year I flew to boston via I the Pittsburg airport. I had to switch
planes in Pittsburg. I was thinking about grabbing a cup of coffee during
my downtown until I saw the name of the coffee shop -- Quaker Coffee I am
sure it was supposed to have some kind of historic reference even religious
reference, but I decided that the owners must not be very knowledgable about
coffee if they named the shop such!
From: homeroast-bounces at lists.sweetmariascoffee.com
[mailto:homeroast-bounces at lists.sweetmariascoffee.com] On Behalf Of g paris
Sent: Sunday, August 15, 2010 2:46 PM
To: A list to discuss home coffee roasting. There are rules for this list,
available at http://www.sweetmarias.com/maillistinfo.html
Subject: Re: [Homeroast] Reprise: what exactly are "quakers"?
thanks for the description.
On Sat, Aug 14, 2010 at 4:24 PM, Martin Maney <maney at two14.net> wrote:
> On Wed, Jul 21, 2010 at 10:43:00AM -0400, Joe wrote:
> > I'm curious though about one thing I see mentioned on the SM site
> > frequently. What exactly are quakers (and the other ones supposed to
> > remove) and how does one identify them? I looked at the glossary on
> > the SM site and it wasn't much help to me.
> Having taken Tom's advice, I have a new description: the quakers are
> the lightest beans - the ones that taste yucky. Provided you've
> adjusted your taster to accept normal beans as tasting "good", which
> may not always be easy...
> Had the first real quakers (2 beans in a 115g green wt batch of Moplaco
> Yerga Cheffe (I wanted to type "Chaffe" there, it would have been
> appropriate)). I can see what Tom was getting at, saying that they
> tend to have a nutty flavor, almost peanutty. I can't really describe
> what was so unpleasant about the taste, as I had a cup of water ready
> to hand and flushed the stuff out of the tasting chamber as quickly as
> possible. After that, a nice, normal bean tasted very good indeed.
> Still have a rather unpleasant texture, though.
> A delicate balance is necessary between sticking with the things
> you know and can rely upon, and exploring things which have the
> potential to be better. Assuming that either of these strategies
> is the one true way is silly. -- Graydon Hoare
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