When did the first people use the term ‘coffee’?
A new study from Harvard University researchers has found that the term coffee came to be used to describe a variety of beverages in the first half of the 20th century.
A team led by Harvard Professor Andrew McAfee used census records to trace how people used coffee in the early years of the 1900s.
They found that coffee was a common beverage of the period and coffee shops, coffeehouses and coffeehouses were common locations.
The researchers also found that most coffeehouses had a coffeehouse counter or countertop.
“Coffee was used primarily in restaurants and coffee houses, and not as a beverage at home, in contrast to today, where coffee has become a beverage of choice,” McAfee wrote in a press release.
There was also a strong trend towards drinking a variety and variety of different beverages, from tea to soda.
One of the key findings from McAfee’s research was that people often described coffee as being like a beverage, and the coffeehouse was the place where people enjoyed the beverage most.
“There is no way to quantify the frequency of these beverage preferences, but it is clear that the beverage was an integral part of everyday life for most people during this time,” McAufen said in the release.