The Best Espresso Machines of 2017

Do you want to make cafe-quality espresso drinks in the comfort of your home? After pulling several hundred shots and steaming gallons of milk over 100 testing hours we can help you find the right espresso machine. While some machines require the skill of a barista others are completely automatic and capable of making delicious espresso drinks at the push of a button. We tested a variety of machines to cover a wide range of espresso drinkers. From well-practiced baristas to first-time espresso machine users, our review will help you find the right one.

Read the full review below ≫

Test Results and Ratings

Displaying 6 - 9 of 9 ≪ Previous | View All | Next ≫
Rank #6 #7 #8 #9
Product
Gaggia Brera
Nespresso Evoluo
Nespresso Inissia
Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista
Awards  Best Buy Award    Top Pick Award   
Price $450 List
$449.00 at Amazon
$200 List
$154.49 at Amazon
$150 List
$112.14 at Amazon
$200 List
$132.99 at Amazon
Overall Score 
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67
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63
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62
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41
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Pros Convenient, good espresso, low lifetime costEasy to use, quick and convenient, good espresso, makes coffee as wellConvenient, easy to use, good espresso, low upfront costInexpensive
Cons Laborious descaling processUses expensive capsules, only a limited number of espresso flavors availableUses expensive capsules, does not include milk frotherPoor tasting espresso, difficult to use
Ratings by Category Gaggia Brera Nespresso Evoluo Nespresso Inissia Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista
Taste - 40%
10
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7
10
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10
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3
Ease Of Use - 30%
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4
Ease Of Cleaning - 15%
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Milk Steaming Frothing - 15%
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1
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6
Specs Gaggia Brera Nespresso Evoluo Nespresso Inissia Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista
Dimensions 10" x 15.5" x 11.5" 9" x 12.2" x 12.3" 4.7" x 12.6" x 9" 12" x 14" x 12.2"
Warranty 1 Year Limited 1 Year Limited 1 Year Limited 1 Year Limited
Milk Frother Steam Wand None None Automatic

Analysis and Award Winners


Review by:
Max Mutter and Steven Tata

Last Updated:
Thursday
October 5, 2017

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Updated October 2017
After reviewing all the new espresso machines that have entered the market in the last month, it has become even more evident that Breville really knocked it out of the park with the Barista Express. The only new models that look as though they could compete with the Barista Express' quality are in the $2000+ price range.

We have also continued to use both the Gaggia Brera and the Gaggia Anima Prestige in the office, and are still impressed by their performance. We definitely prefer the Prestige for cappuccinos, as it foams the milk automatically, but eh much lower price tag of the Brera makes having to steam your own milk feel worthwhile.

Best Overall Espresso Machine


Breville Barista Express


Editors' Choice Award

$549.00
at Amazon
See It

Great tasting espresso
Cafe quality lattes and cappuccinos
Expensive
Requires some effort and a learning curve
The Breville Barista Express was hands down the best espresso machine in our review. It put out cafe quality espresso drinks and even impressed the professional baristas on our testing panel. The integrated burr grinder is easy to adjust and consistently produced even grounds (readers who already have a burr grinder should check out the Breville Infuser Espresso Machine). The Barista Express has a user-friendly interface that is simple, yet still provides enough information for users to pull perfect shots. Its integrated steam wand enabled us to steam milk and create rich microfoam for a variety of drinks. Despite its detailed user manual and easily-understood control panel, the Barista Express still has more of a learning curve than most machines in our review, which might not be ideal for users seeking convenience over quality. For those who want a fully automatic machine, the Gaggia Anima Prestige will brew your favorite espresso drinks at the push of a button.

Read review: Breville Barista Express

Best Bang for the Buck


Gaggia Brera


Best Buy Award

$449.00
at Amazon
See It

Convenient
Good tasting espresso
Low lifetime cost
Laborious descaling process
Providing both press-button-get-espresso simplicity and a reasonable list price of $450, the Gaggia Brera is a near perfect balance of performance and price. While its shots don't taste quite as good as those form the Breville Barista Express, it is so much more convenient with its automatic grinding, tamping, and brewing. Its steam wand can also serve up a nice latte or cappuccino if you don't mind getting over a small learning curve. Overall, this is a machine with lots of upsides and very few drawbacks that sells for a relatively low price, so if you're looking to get into the home espresso game without breaking the bank, look no further.

Read review: Gaggia Brera

Top Pick for Ease Of Use


Gaggia Anima Prestige


Top Pick Award

$839.00
at Amazon
See It

Incredibly convenient and easy to use
Good espresso
Expensive list price
For those who desire instant gratification in the form of an espresso drink, the Gaggia Anima Prestige was the most convenient espresso machine that we used. Short of cleaning and refilling its water tank and coffee bean hopper, it does everything for you. From espresso to latte macchiato, the Anima Prestige automatically grinds, tamps, and extracts espresso shots, in addition to automatically steaming milk. This was the best super-automatic machine and it held its own against top performers like the Barista Express and Silvia, even though both of those machines produced better tasting espresso. Its simple control panel had four automatic drink settings; espresso, espresso lungo, cappuccino, and latte macchiato. Our testers were pleased by the quality of its pre-programmed drinks but still prefer the Breville Barista Express for top notch espresso drinks.

Read review: Gaggia Anima Prestige

Top Pick for Straight Espresso Shot Convenience


Nespresso Inissia


Top Pick Award

$112.14
at Amazon
See It

Convenient and easy to use
Good espresso
Low upfront cost
Uses expensive capsules
Does not include milk frother
If you want the quickest shot and least amount of cleanup afterward, the Nespresso Inissia is for you. Its capsule system lets you drop in a pod, push one button, and end up with a shot of espresso a couple of minutes later. The only cleanup required is washing whatever cup you use and, when the spent capsule bin eventually fills up, the capsules can be recycled through a program run by Nespresso. Sure, the shots it pulls aren't quite as rich as the models that use fresh beans, but they're plenty good enough to satisfy all but the most refined espresso palettes.

Read review: Nespresso Inissia

Like the idea of a single serving capsule system but want to be able to make coffee as well? The Nespresso Evoluo does both, but currently there are fewer espresso capsule flavors available for it than for the Inissia.

Great for Experienced Baristas and Aficionados


Rancilio Silvia



$685.00
at Amazon
See It

Great taste
Allows for endless experimentation
Expensive
Requires skill to use effectively
No built-in grinder
The Rancilio Silvia is an excellent option for espresso connoisseurs who want to get the most out of a high end machine. It pulled shots that were comparable to those of the Breville Barista Express and had a comparably powerful steam wand, but it is far less user-friendly and much more difficult for novices to learn. While the Breville comes with a detailed user manual and an easy-to-understand interface, the Rancilio comes with comparably sparse instructions and a somewhat cryptic interface. If you're an experienced barista, this is not an issue, as you have complete control over the length of your shots. Its water pressure can even be adjusted by opening up the machine and turning some screws. For users who plan to experiment with different techniques, the Rancilio Silvia will not limit you in any way. The Breville Barista Express is a better option for users who seek a semi-automatic machine that is a bit more forgiving.

Read review: Rancilio Silvia

select up to 5 products
Score Product Price Our Take
77
$600
Editors' Choice Award
If you don't mind a little learning curve and elbow grease, this is the best espresso you can make at home
76
$1,100
Top Pick Award
If you value convenience over all else this machine will make a good cappuccino at the push of a button
71
$600
If you like capsule style machines and want an automatic milk frother this is the machine for you
69
$1,000
Decent all around machine, but the price is high for what you get
68
$685
Makes top notch espresso if you're experienced at manually pulling shots, but this machine may flummox beginners
67
$450
Best Buy Award
If you're main concern is saving money on espresso shots in the long run, this is the perfect machine for you
63
$200
Good for those that will pay a bit extra for convenience and would like to be able to make coffee as well
62
$150
Top Pick Award
Foolproof espresso that tastes pretty good, butt he capsules are a little pricey
41
$200
Very bitter espresso made this our least favorite mahcine

Analysis and Test Results


Once the sole domain of experienced baristas wielding large, heavy machines, it is now easier than ever to make espresso at home. The current offering of espresso machines has largely split into two camps: one for those that value convenience over taste, and another for those that value taste over all else. Whichever camp you fall into our testing results (summarized in the table below) will be able to guide you towards the right machine. If you're not sure whether you're in the market for a super-automatic, semi-automatic, or capsule style machine, or aren't sure what all those words mean, check out our buying advice article for more information.


If an espresso machine is actually going to keep you from spending $5 on a latte every morning it must 1) produce good tasting espresso and 2) be easy and simple to use. Consequently half of our testing focused on how good each machine's final products tasted (taking both the espresso and steamed milk into account), while the other half focused on how easy the machines were to use and clean. The following sections detail the results of those individual tests.

Taste


Espresso is like wine: some will notice subtle differences in taste that can make or break a drink, while others feel it all tastes the same. To cover this spread we enlisted a diverse group of taste testers ranging from casual coffee drinkers, to people who've owned an espresso machine for a few years, to professional coffee roasters. We had all of these testers drink both straight espresso and cappuccinos and lattes prepared using each machine, asking them to consider things like texture, mouthfeel, and overall taste. We then deliberated the relative qualities of each machine's offerings. Somehow that discussion got quite animated and energetic…


The Breville Barista Express was a favorite amongst our taste testers and brought home the top score of 9 out of 10 in our taste metric. The espresso it produced was full-bodied, rich, and pleasantly nuanced. Its milk wand also produced the best steamed and frothed milk in our testing, elevating this machine's lattes and cappuccinos well above the rest of the field. This was one of two machine we tested that we felt could really rival the offerings from an actual coffee shop. The other was the Rancilio Silvia, which makes a great shot, but requires so much skill to use that we wouldn't reccomend it as your first machine.

The Breville Barista Express and its coffee shop style brewing process produced the best tasting espresso in our testing.
The Breville Barista Express and its coffee shop style brewing process produced the best tasting espresso in our testing.

All of the super-automatic machines we tested were tightly packed in terms of the the tastiness of their brews, with the machines that used whole beans slightly besting the single serving capsule systems. Three different machines scored 7 out of 10 in this metric, putting them noticeably but not terribly far behind the top scoring Breville. In general, these machines make drinks that are good, but you're probably not going to be able to convince anybody that they came from a coffee shop. The Gaggia Brera's espresso had a good taste, but some testers felt it was slightly watery and a bit weak, even when it was set to produce its most robust shot. The steam wand was able to froth milk well and make a good cappuccino, but fell slightly short of that perfect latte worthy steamed milk. The Gaggia Anima Prestige performed very similarly to its sibling. Its espresso had a nice taste but was slightly watery with the shot getting thin towards the end of extraction. The milk drinks it made were very similar to the Brera's, but with the added convenience of an automatic milk frother. The De'Longhi Magnifica also made good but slightly weak tasting espresso in our testing. Its steam wand let us make good cappuccinos, but again couldn't quite get to that elusive perfect latte.

The incredibly convenient Gaggia Anima Prestige didn't make the best espresso in our testing  but it was close. Close enough that we often gladly traded the couple taste points for a quicker cappuccino.
The incredibly convenient Gaggia Anima Prestige didn't make the best espresso in our testing, but it was close. Close enough that we often gladly traded the couple taste points for a quicker cappuccino.

Nespresso dominates the single serving espresso capsule market. We found that those capsules produce very consistent tasting espresso, regardless of what machine they're made with. Generally our testers liked that taste, but felt it was a bit more watery than the rich shots from the top scoring Breville, and lacked just a hint of boldness compared to the super-automatic machines that used whole coffee beans as their starting point. Accordingly, all of the capsule machines we tested received a score of 6 out of 10 in our taste metric. Of those machines the De'Longhi Lattissima Pro was the only one that had a built-in automatic milk frother. It was able to satisfy our cravings for an espresso and milk drink, but didn't create quite as much cappuccino foam as other machines, and couldn't produce that latte microfoam. Both the Nespresso Evoluo and the Nespresso Inissia don't have any built-in milk prepping capabilities, so we used the highly regarded Epica Milk Frother to turn their shots into cafe style drinks. This resulted in some nice, foamy cappuccinos, but again couldn't quite attain that perfect latte.

Like all the capsule models we tested the Nespresso Inissia produced espresso that tasted good but not great.
Like all the capsule models we tested the Nespresso Inissia produced espresso that tasted good but not great.

At the bottom of our taste test results was the Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista, which scored a 3 out of 10. No matter how much we tinkered we couldn't get it to produce anything but very burnt and bitter tasting espresso. Its automatic milk frother created decent foam, but could not rescue the bad taste of the espresso.

Ease of Use


Apart from taste, ease of use is the most important aspect of a home espresso machine. If your machine isn't easy to use it will end up rusting in an appliance graveyard instead of providing your morning caffeine indulgence. If your machine isn't easy to use We tested ease of use by making an unhealthy amount of espresso on each machine, paying close attention to the intuitiveness of each interface. We also conducted cappuccino time trials to see how long each machine forces you to wait for your mandatory morning caffeine boost.


The Gaggia Anima Prestige earned the top score of 9 in our ease of use testing and secured our top Pick for Ease of Use Award in the process. Apart from a somewhat lengthy initial setup process everything about the Prestige is easy. All you need to do is make a few selections with some intuitive and well labeled buttons and a clear LCD display, then just under 3 minutes later you're presented with a nice cappuccino. The Nespresso Evoluo also scored a 9 in this metric due to its incredibly simple insert capsule, press button, get espresso functionality. It even has a barcode reader that identifies what kind of capsule you've put in and modifies its settings accordingly. It didn't pick up an award for ease of use because you need a separate milk frother to make any milk drinks. However, using one we were able to make a good cappuccino in just over 2 minutes.

The intuitive Gaggia Anima Prestige produced the quickest and easiest cappuccino in our testing.
The intuitive Gaggia Anima Prestige produced the quickest and easiest cappuccino in our testing.

Rounding out the group of top scorers were the other single serving capsule machines we tested. The Nespresso Inissia scored an 8 out of 10. It features the most simple and straightforward operation of any of the models we tested. Just insert a capsule and press one button if you want a normal shot and another button if you want a long shot. It didn't score a 9 because that two button simplicity makes it very difficult to make any adjustments if you're not satisfied with the factory setting, and the user manual left a little to be desired. The De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro also scored an 8 in this metric. Its use of capsules again makes operation very simple, and we were able to make a cappuccino with the built-in automatic milk frother in less than 2 minutes. It missed out on a higher score because its buttons are only labeled with symbols that aren't completely obvious, so it requires a little manual reading and memorization.

The Nesresso Evoluo's bar code adorned capsules made brewing straightforward.
The Nesresso Evoluo's bar code adorned capsules made brewing straightforward.

Just behind the top scorers in our ease of use testing was the Gaggia Brera, which earned a 7 out of 10. Its super-automatic functionality meant making espresso was straightforward and simple. It lost some points because using its built-in steam wand pushed its cappuccino making time over 4 minutes, and its buttons aren't intuitively labeled and take a minute to get used to. The Breville Barista Express received the relatively low score of 6 in our ease of use testing. This was mostly due to the fact it requires the user to select the grind size, grind, and tamp the coffee manually. If you're interested in having a full espresso making experience this may sound great, but it is undeniably not as easy as the super-automatic machines. It also logged the slowest time in our cappuccino time trial: 5 and a half minutes (though it did make the tastiest one). It somewhat makes up for this with a top notch user manual and a greater user interface. The De'Longhi Magnifica also scored a 6. It can make espresso at the push of a few buttons, and using its steam wand we made a cappuccino in just over four minutes. However, its buttons are only labeled with symbols, which can be a little confusing, and its steam wand often shoots water onto the counter while heating up.

The Mr. Coffee requires tamping the grinds yourself  and the included tamper feels very flimsy.
The Mr. Coffee requires tamping the grinds yourself, and the included tamper feels very flimsy.

Again at the bottom of the score sheet was the Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista, which scored a 4 out of 10. It has a decent interface, but its water tank is very tall and difficult to fill in shallower sinks. Its portafilter is also quite difficult to clean, which pushed its cappuccino making time up to 5 minutes. Not to mention it requires the use of a separate coffee grinder.

Ease of Cleaning


An arduous cleanup process can ruin even the best caffeine high. After making more shots of espresso than we can count, we have a very good idea of what cleaning each one of these machines entails. For this metric we evaluated daily cleaning (portafilters and steam wands), weekly cleaning, things like emptying and washing the drip tray, and long term cleaning, which is most comprised of running a descaling process. This flushes a solution through the machine that removes and mineral buildup. This can be required anywhere from every two months to just once or twice a year depending on how often you use the machine and how hard your water is. See our buying advice article for more info. While no machine felt particularly difficult to clean, we did see significant differences between models.


Three models shared the top of our ease of cleaning podium, all receiving a score of 8 out of 10. The Nespresso Inissia's capsule system leaves almost no cleanup unless you use a separate milk frother to make a milk drink. Its descaling process only took 15 minutes and was fairly straightforward when using the included instructions. The De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro also has a cleanup free capsule system. The descaling process was easy and all parts of the automatic milk frother are dishwasher safe (and it can be stored in the fridge to negate the need for daily cleaning). the De'Longhi Magnifica was the only non-capsule machine to grace the top upper tier of our ease of cleaning testing. This was largely due to its super simple and automated descaling process, and the fact that its steam wand breaks down into multiple pieces, making it easy to clean all the nooks and crannies. The only downside is that none of its parts are dishwasher safe.

Capsule machines require no cleanup when making espresso  but if you want to add milk cleaning the seperate milk frother can be a bit of a drag.
Capsule machines require no cleanup when making espresso, but if you want to add milk cleaning the seperate milk frother can be a bit of a drag.

The Nespresso Evoluo fell slightly behind the other capsule machines in our ease of cleaning testing, scoring a 7 out of 10. Like its compadres it require essentially zero daily cleaning, unless you use a separate frother to make milk drinks. It lost points for its descaling process, which took us over 35 minutes and went through so much water it became a hands-on process with refilling the water tanks and making sure things weren't overflowing. The Gaggia Anima Prestige also scored a 7. Its automatic milk frother can be stored in the fridge to avoid daily cleanings, and every part of it except the tank (which is easy to clean by hand) are dishwasher safe. It descaling process is also easy. The only downside is that the drip tray fills up more quickly than other machines, so it requires a bit more frequent emptying and cleaning.

The De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro  with is capsule brewing system and built-in frother  was one of the easiest models to clean.
The De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro, with is capsule brewing system and built-in frother, was one of the easiest models to clean.

Starting off the bottom, but not abysmal, scores was the Gaggia Brera, which earned a 6 out of 10. Its steam wand can collect some buildup on the inside, and thus requires some diligent cleaning if it's used often. The descaling process was also fairly involved and lengthy - it took us over 40 minutes. The Breville Barista Express also scored a 6 in this metric. This was mostly due to its semi-automatic design which requires wiping out the portafilter after each use and cause the drip tray to fill up a bit faster, necessitating more frequent emptying and cleaning. The steam wand also must be wiped off and cleaned after each use, and the descaling process was straightforward but fairly hands on. Finally the Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista scored a 5. Its milk frother is completely dishwasher safe. However, its portafilter is somewhat difficult to clean and its descaling process requires constant attention to make sure everything is going smoothly.

The pucks that spit out of super-automatic machines  like those from the Gaggia Brera above  are generally mess free.
The pucks that spit out of super-automatic machines, like those from the Gaggia Brera above, are generally mess free.

Milk Steaming/Frothing


For this metric we more closely evaluated the quality each machine's technique for preparing milk, rather than just assessing how it tasted when added to a shot of espresso. We did this because we know some consumers will be more concerned with the milk quality than anything else. This would namely be those that care as much or more about matching the texture of coffee shop latte than they do about the taste notes of the espresso.

If you're looking for the perfect latte steamed milk that can create latte art, the Breville Barista Express can satisfy those mandates. Accordingly it scored a 9 out of 10 in this metric. Its steam wand takes a bit of practice, but once you find its sweet spot you can create delightfully creamy steamed milk with just a hint of foam on top, exactly what the most exacting milk steamers will be looking for. The only Machine that matched this quality in our testing was the Rancilio Silvia, which is a great machine if you already know how to pull a shot, but is frustratingly difficult to use for beginners.

Like all steam wands the Breville's requires a little practice to master  but it made by far the best milk in our testing.
Like all steam wands the Breville's requires a little practice to master, but it made by far the best milk in our testing.

After the Breville we had a second tier of machines, all of which scored a 7 out of 10. These machines generally could create steamed milk with a decent texture and some nice fluffy frothed milk, though with some imperfections. The De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro and the Gaggia Anima Prestige both have automatic milk frothers that are very consistent and create good frothed milk, but the bubbles in the foam are a bit larger than the ideal 'microfoam' that creates the perfect cappuccino topping. The steamed milk from these machines tastes more like simple heated milk rather than having the velvety texture we were hoping for. The De'Longhi Magnifica's steam wand lent a little more adjustability to the milk prepping process, but in our testing it produce steamed and frothed milk very similar to the Lattissima and the Prestige, though with much more required effort.

We found that automatic milk frothers  like the one on the De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro  steam and froth milk way. However  they couldn't match the rich texture acheived by teh Breville's steam wand.
We found that automatic milk frothers, like the one on the De'Longhi Nespresso Lattissima Pro, steam and froth milk way. However, they couldn't match the rich texture acheived by teh Breville's steam wand.

The Gaggia Brera and the Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista both scored a 6 in this metric. The Gaggia Brera's steam wand create a nice foam when frothing, but the foam bubbles were larger, making it feel less creamy than the foam produced by the higher scoring models. It could steam milk fairly well but lacked the nice texture we were looking for, and we could never get that small layer of foam on top that is indicative of perfectly steamed milk. The Mr. Coffee Cafe Barista produced similar steamed and frothed milk, though it did so with a more convenient automatic frother.

The Gaggia Brera's steam wand could whip up some foam for a nice cappuccino  but was not quite as adept as the automatic milk frothers we tested.
The Gaggia Brera's steam wand could whip up some foam for a nice cappuccino, but was not quite as adept as the automatic milk frothers we tested.

Finally, both the Nespresso Evoluo and the Nespresso Inissia scored a 1 out of 10 in this metric. This was solely because neither machine offers a built-in method for preparing milk. We were able to get some decent milk drink results from these machines by using a stand alone milk frother. In our testing we used the Epica Milk Frother and the Nespresso Aeroccino Plus.

Is One of these Machines Really Cheaper than Starbucks?


We know that for many users the decision to buy an espresso machine isn't really about wanting to drink espresso at home, but is more financially driven. And we hear you, it can be painful to shell out as much as you'd spend on a cheap lunch just to get a cup of coffee in the morning. So we did a breakdown to see if these machines really can save you money.

Our first analysis looked at how much it cost to produce a shot of espresso from each machine. For the units that use fresh beans we assumed a cost of $12 for a pound of coffee. To see if they can save you money we compared these to the price of a shot of espresso at Starbucks, which costs roughly $2, depending on your region. We know what you're thinking, you've never made it our of Starbucks only having spent $2. If straight espresso shots aren't your thing you probably get one of Starbucks' specialty lattes, which average around $4 (again, depending on your region). So we threw that into our comparison as well. Our results are in the graph below:


So clearly these machines can make espresso much more cheaply than going to Starbucks. However, they do have the initial cost of buying the machine, a cost that going to Starbucks doesn't have. So we also did a lifetime cost per shot calculation that takes the cost of each machine into account. For this calculation we assumed an 8 year life span for each machine, and an average of 300 shots made per year, for a total of 2400 shots:


So even taking the cost of the machine into account, these products can save you a significant amount of money over going to Starbucks (if you're a latte drinker even factoring in the negligible cost of milk, which shakes out to about $0.17 per drink, won't change much). Also, this analysis makes the more inexpensive capsule machines look less appealing, as the additional cost of the capsules quickly adds up.

Conclusion


Bringing an espresso machine into your home can be a complete game changer. Being able to make a high quality morning pick me up (or hangover cure) without leaving the house feels nothing short of magical. We hope our test results and analysis have cleared the confusion that can surround choosing the right caffeine contraption. If you're still not sure what you should get, check out our buying advice article. It further details the factors you'll want to consider in your purchase decision.
Max Mutter and Steven Tata

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