The machine is wall mounted so it doesn’t take up work surface space and is made of porcelain, a good insulator and easy to clean. Also, each functioning part is separated so one can see how the process works.
Häusser explains this process, “There is a water tank on the left side, to the right of which is the pump, this is for sucking the water out of the tank and to generate the pressure for the espresso – around 11 to 13 bar.”
Water passes through a pipe connected to the main porcelain part where the heating system is for boiling the water.
Each piece can be taken apart which makes it easy to clean. Häusser says, “The separate parts can be stacked together so you can just put them into the dish washer and they will come out looking like new.”
The openness of the design allows for better interaction between man and machine. Unlike most espresso machines, which are usually housed in a metal box, if one part breaks the user will be able to identify it with ease.
Another little feature that is clever is the nodules on which are designed to fit espresso cups on, making even more use of space.