1. Bodum Bistro B.Over Re-create the au courant pour-over method at home—without all that pouring. This hourglass-shaped machine brings water to the ideal temperature using a 1,450-watt heating coil, then sprays it over the grounds with a showerhead-like nozzle for an even drip. $250; bodum.com
2. Breville Oracle Make as much foam as you like with the hands-free milk texturizer. But the real draw is the pair of steel boilers—one for steam, one for espresso: Extract each shot at the correct temperature and adjust pressure based on bean type, grind, dose, and humidity. Price on request; brevilleusa.com
3. Bunn Trifecta This combines the best of two brew methods: Similar to a French press, the Trifecta gives unprecedented control over the amount of time that the grinds steep in the water, and its patented Air-Infusion technology results in a uniform extraction, like the best vacuum pots. $550; bunnathome.com
The One Grinder to Own Even the best grinders have offered only approximate weights and measurements. Not anymore: Baratza's Vario-W ($575; baratza.com) takes out the guesswork with a built-in dead-accurate auto-dosing scale that doles out the perfect amount of beans—based on 230 distinct settings—with the touch of a button.
The Best New Places to Order Your Beans Online
• Madcap Coffee
This roaster in Grand Rapids, Michigan, brings out nuanced flavors in medium coffees like Costa Rica's Santa Lucia.
• Matchstick Coffee
The new Pacific Northwest hot spot, this Vancouver outfit wrings notes of hops and jasmine from single-origin beans like its Adulina from Yirgacheffe, Ethiopia.
• Parlor Coffee
Try the Liborio Cruz Colombian from a tiny espresso bar in the back of a Brooklyn barbershop.