The water is not adding to the ground beans , is it plugged?
The machine grinds the beans( for a very long time, not good ) and then
the water doesn't add to the mix. It sounds like it is trying to come
but just doesn't. The grinds are completely dry in the drawer.
When it first turns on it states ventilate, after doing so it say select the coffee, then when I do this the problem starts.
It seems like maybe the water line is clogged. We did descale the machine yesterday and still , nothing
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Re: the water is not adding to the ground beans , is it...
I haven't seen a Vienna in a long time so I cannot remember if there is a door for preground coffee, if that option is there, open door and press button to make a coffee if you get water, then adjust the grind and dosage on the grinder and try the auto function.
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If you are having a problem with your espresso/coffee machine with water coming out of the nozzle of your espresso/coffee machine or there is a smaller amount of water then usual that you notice coming out of the nozzle area, locate a pin or a sewing needle and clean the nozzle head with the pin or sewing needle. This actually happens due mostly to the grind level of the beans that most people have there unit set on. When you first get your machine there are actually no problems grinding your beans to the finest setting but as time goes on these small grinds end up building up and eventually clogging the nozzle head due to the fineness of the grind and the oil that is found in coffee beans. This also may require more then one cleaning with the pin or sewing needle on the nozzle head depending on how fine the grinds are that you use in your machine. All espresso/coffee machines should have this done often especially if you are used to a finely ground coffee. The simpler solution would be to turn down the grind setting but preferably more people set there unit to the highest grind setting thinking there will be a difference in the taste or strength or robustness of the coffee or espresso. If the beans are not ground at the maximum setting by turning the fineness of the grind down you not only save yourself the amount of time to clean the nozzle head with a pin or needle. You also prevent clogs of this finely ground amount of coffee from backing up in your water path within the unit as well. If the fine grounds are not removed in this manner eventually you can cause damage to the machines water pump as well. Thanks again Rick As you can see from other customers replys this does work very well at alleviating this clog issue in the nozzle head Click these links http://www1.fixya.com/support/t10480669-not_come_out http://www1.fixya.com/support/t10277688-not_getting_thick_plugs_grounds_more
Syntia is not set to "3 beans" amount or beans used are too large to create enough grounds to make a full 9 grams for a good puck .
The finger guard does not allow enough beans to grind in the timing of the software , common problem.... until the finger guard openings are made bigger or ... the software is re-programmed
This happens due to condensation caused by steam developed at the end
of the grinding cycle. Make sure that the grinding chamber is
completely cleaned and dried before using the grinder.
Turn the whole bean chamber to the right until it
can be lifted off the base. This will allow you to clean the grinding
wheel. NOTE: Never use water or liquid for cleaning the lower grinding
section of this appliance.
Clean interior recesses with a soft brush (not provided).
the whole bean chamber and lid and the ground coffee chamber and lid in
mild detergent and water. These items are only dishwasher safe on the
top rack of your dishwasher. Wipe exterior with a damp cloth. Do not
immerse mill in water or any other liquid or place in dishwasher. Use
only non-abrasive cleaners to remove stains.
completely drying, replace whole bean chamber. Important: when
replacing whole bean chamber, screw on completely before setting
grinding rate. Turn chamber clockwise (as viewed from top), until it
will not turn. Fill with whole coffee beans for grinding and replace
Replace ground coffee chamber and lid, making sure it snaps securely into place.
I have a few suggestions/questions for you. I've had the Innova(Ascaso) Dream for several years now and use it at least twice daily. I would trust your own senses before sweating the gauges too much. If you're really worried about it being a temperature problem, my first question is whether or not the espresso is actually hot when it comes out.
But my best guess is honestly your beans and grinder (or lack thereof). The problem with using pre-ground beans is that even on the day you open the can, they won't be nearly as fresh as truly fresh ground beans you grind yourself. And the problem gets dramatically worse every day after they are opened.
The key to a thick, crema-laden espresso is very fresh beans that you grind right before making your espresso. You can certainly confirm that the machine is working with any old coffee grinder and a bag of *really* fresh beans from a local roaster.
You really need all the oils that come with really fresh-roasted and fresh-ground beans. And the beans really need to be ground very fine for espresso.
I keep a can of pre-ground Illy decaf beans around for the rare occasions I need to make a decaf, and it's like night a day between that and what I drink daily.
If you try the fresh beans and grind them yourself and can see the obvious difference, then you may want to invest in a good-quality burr grinder (as opposed to the spinning blade kind that most folks use for drip coffee). The reason is that with a burr grinder you can get consistently-sized particles every time. So once you get the setting right on your grinder you can keep pumping out the shots time after time. With a rotary blade grinder you get some big pieces, some little pieces and the water flows through too easily -- or you grind it longer and (1) burn the beans from the heat, and (2) end up with some particles that are just too small -- essentially dust, that will actually clog the process.
So, my best suggestion would be to find a local cafe/roaster and buy a half a pound of beans from them and grind yourself. If you don't have a grinder or want to eliminate a variable, ask them to grind it for you for an espresso machine.
Again, if you can see the difference (and I think you will), then you can consider getting yourself a good grinder.