Faema E61 brew valve assembly
  • Faema E61 brew valve assembly

Faema E61 brew valve assembly


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The item on this product page is used in the famous Faema E61 brewing groups, but it can also be used on various other E61 style of brewing groups. This valve component can be used on E61 style of brewing groups used by Royal, La Scala, Bezzera, Isomac, Pavoni. The part reference numbers can be found in the extra info tab

This valve assembly is used in the top section of the E61 brewing group. The valve shaft on this one is a round rod. The overall length of this valve spout is 53mm. This item has been made in Italy.

You can use this brewing group valve part on the Faema E61, Faema E61 Legend, Grimac Eclisse, Grimac Twenty, Grimac Zola I, Grimac Zola II, Pavoni Bart, Pavoni Bar, Pavoni Hotel, Pavoni Giotto Evo, Bezzera Galatea, Bezzera Galatea Domus, La Scala Butterfly, La Scala Eroica, La Scala Iris.


Data sheet

Galatea Domus
Fiorenzato C.S.
La Pavoni
Country of manufacturing
Made in Italy
E61 legend
Faema E61 Legend S1
Faema E61 Legend S2
Faema E61 Legend S3
La Pavoni
part number
BFC 0530001
Bezzera 7479937
Brasilia 09453.4.00.09
Faema 2161136649
Fiorenzato A2200178
Isomac ISASS395227
Pavoni 395227
Type part
Brewing group valve

Well that answer is pretty simple, no it isn’t. The original valve works as following, when you turn the shaft inwards the valve pin will push a gasket holder. The steam can go out, close it again and no steam can go out. In the case of the modern E61 valves is that behind the gasket holder is a small stainless steel ball with a spring.

From the beginning of the Faema E61 brewing group are basically no differences between the parts installed inside the brewing group. Parts such as the valve gaskets, springs, valve assemblies and portafilters have all remained the same. The biggest change is the small cleaning hole on the front of the brewing group. With the earliest models this hole didn´t exist.

There are 5 types of boiler used on the Faema E61 espresso machine. The most well known is the double flanged model. You have on one side the heating element flange and on the other side the water level flange, both are out of production. These are held in place with aluminium boiler rings. For the single groups you have a boiler with a flange on one side.

The next model is a stainless steel boiler, with one flange. This type of boiler is less common then the copper boiler above. There is also a later model stainless steel, which doesn’t have a removable flange. Both these boilers have corrosion issues, this has to do because of the stainless steel.

The latest model is also a copper boiler, this boiler has a single heat exchanger(HX) in the middle. Most modern espresso machines have for each individual brewing group a individual HX.

Yes it is, but this depends on various factors. The first thing is experience, seen this is a manual operated espresso machine it requires a lot more attention from the barista then a solenoid operated model. There you need to stop the brewing process manually. If you don’t have the experience you probably can’t hold up with the tempo which is required at such a bar. Then I would advice to go for the Faema E61 Jubilee, this is the solenoid operated version of the Faema E61 Legend espresso machine.

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