Or this extraction coffee has to be roughly ground, in order to let water leach smoothly from the powder.
Fill up with natural mineral water the part of the coffee maker that will be put on the stove; it is better to pre-heat the water in order to reduce the permanence on the stove and “stress” the coffee less.
Insert the filter previously filled up with ground coffee, and then close with the spout this part of the coffee maker.
When some water starts leaking from a specific hole on the wall of the boiler, it is time to switch off the heat and turn the coffee maker upside down as the water will have reached the boiling point. After the time required for the water to leach from the coffee powder, it can be served. Low temperature and lack of pressure give a drink full and rich in its taste; even if it is less dense than the moka pot, most typical “burning” smells are avoided.
Turkish (or Greek) coffee is prepared in the typical copper coffee maker called cezve or ibrik.
Coffee needs to be ground very subtly in this process, at the point to get a powder similar to icing sugar.
You have to put the coffee powder into the percolator, add natural mineral water and then bring it to a boil.
As soon as it boils, you’ll get a rich and very thick cream; then add sugar according to your taste and repeatedly heat to boiling. Serve directly from the ibrik, allowing the coffee powder to settle at the bottom of the cup before drinking.