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Best Price Cuisinart Food Processor


Cuisinart Details

With it is powerful motor, this commodious feed processor speedily and effortlessly slices, dices, chops, and purees, helping to reduce prep time in the kitchen. The appliance comes with a huge 9-cup work bowl that makes it easy to fabricate an entire meal from scratch. The unit’s extra-large one-piece feed tube accommodates whole fruits and vegetables and allows for continuous processing. Accessories include a stainless-steel medium slicing disc (4 mm), a stainless-steel shredding disc, a chopping/mixing blade, a dough blade, and a detachable disc stem, plus a plastic spatula, a recipe/instruction book, and a how-to DVD. The unit’s compact build means it will fit comfortably on any countertop, and it is brushed stainless finish adds a touch of elegance to any modern kitchen. All removable parts clean up without apparent effort by hand or in the dishwasher. The feed processor measures 9-1/2 by 7 by 13 inches and carries a three-year fixed warranty with a 10-year fixed warranty on the motor.

The Cuisinart® Premier Series 9-Cup Food Processor has all the parts of quality that Cuisinart is known for, including a powerful motor, the Supreme® Wide Mouth Feed Tube, and the longest warranty in the industry.

  • The Cuisinart Supreme Wide Mouth Feed Tube is perfective for slicing whole fruits and vegetables without precutting.

This feature, plus the capacity to use all of your existent Cuisinart distinguishing trait blades and discs, makes the Premier Series 9-Cup the select choice in feed processors.

Food  Processor

Most helpful client reviews

764 of 773 persons found the following review helpful.
5Does a outstanding occupation with no hassle
By S. Albertini
I fended off feed processors in the past because the feed chute was always too small, the motor wasn’t up to the job, and they were a pain to clean. My fiancé purchased me this feed processor as a Christmas present. I’m pleased to say that we’re both impressed by it is appearance, thoughtful design, and performance.

The brushed stainless finish is beautiful and easy to wipe clean. The handle-in-front work bowl design is accessible to me (right-handed) and him (left-handed) equally. The machine doesn’t take up a huge amount of counter space, and sits securely without “walking” or shimmying even when processing heavy foods.

The work bowl has a HUGE opening that principally reduces pre-prep knife time. However, you are not stuck using the huge opening all the time. The pusher has a littler round “sub-pusher” in it that provides a littler opening for keeping long vegetables upright or for adding liquids while in motion. The lid is secure but may be got rid of and substituted easily. Everything fits stably and securely on the motor base. Work bowl, lid, and pusher work together to make sure you are not exposed to sharp edges or flying feed (so long as you don’t stick your hand down the pusher opening). At 9 cups, the work bowl is the perfective size (7 cups is just hardly too little for good processing, I’ve found).

The original thing I made with the processor was a turkey salad with leftovers from Christmas dinner. Big chunks of onion, celery, and green pepper chopped evenly in a few pulses using the S blade. Big chunks of cooked turkey chopped evenly and with no problems or difficulties without pureeing. The included spatula got all the feed out of the work bowl quickly without making a mess. I made homemade mayonnaise (successful my basi time ever with homemade mayo) according to the recipe in the documentation, and threw in numerous herbs to mince while it was processing. I sliced a cucumber with the slicing disk and was startled how quickly it went through.

My fiancé walked in and said, “Wow, are you already done with that? I didn’t even listen you.” (The machine is quieter than my blender.) While I plated the salad, he washed the elements speedily with a soapy sponge and was astonished how easy it was.

It’s important to recognise that this machine will take the same blades and affixations as the 7-cup version (the Prep 7, DLC-2007N). It doesn’t say that on Amazon’s or Cuisinart’s internetsite or anyplace in the documentation, but it does mention in a hard-to-notice place on the side of the box that it uses 7-cup processor parts. The set includes a usual 4mm slicing disk and a medium shredding disk, but I’ve ordered the 2mm slicing and a fine grating disk and plan to order the egg whisk later.

EDIT: I received the two disk attachments, and they fit and work just like the disks that came in the box. This verifies that the affixations for the 7-cup model fit this 9-cup model too.

245 of 248 persons found the following review helpful.
4Good, solid, basic machine.
By Naomi Witzke
My introductory try at purchasing a feed processor was to buy the $69.99 Oster. I did this because of the price. Predictably, it did not carry out well and I had to return it. Perhaps Oster does better with blenders, I don’t know. After doing further research, I was torn amidst KitchenAid and Cuisinart. There are hordes of loyal followers in each camp on this issue, and it was hard to choose based on reviews. I in the end just went with Cuisinart, because it happened to be the model that my local store carried. In general, I’m happy with the product and would commend it to other home cooks. I’ve only had this appliance a few months, and I don’t use it each day. I probably use it once each couple weeks because it’s only my husband and me so I don’t cook for a crowd. I do love to prep a lot of feed and then freeze it in front because I’m a busy teacher, so the processor is a big aid with that. If it were not so heavy and more comfortable to clean, I’d probably use it more because this workhorse genuinely gets the occupation done fast. Here are my observations based on what I’ve done with it so far:

It is splendid at:
Making breadcrumbs (both fresh and dried)
Mincing fresh herbs
Chopping/mincing raw and cooked meats (like whole chicken for chicken patties etc.)
Making salsa

Pretty Good/Could Be Better:
Shredding carrots, cheese (very quick and uniform, but a good deal of gets stuck amongst the lid and the shredding disc)
Grating a wedge of Parmesan (I put little chunks of it in the bowl with the chopping blade, as it shows in the DVD activity of formally presenting something – and the result was coarser than I expected. In the end it melted fine in the dish I was making (lasagna), but it just felt like coarse sand to me when I was finished processing it, rather than soft powdery flakes like you get when you use the fine holes on the box grater. Still, it sure was a heckuvalot more quickly than doing it by hand. I guess I’d do it again, as long as it was being added to a dish that would be cooked, like pasta. To make a pile of Parm to serve at the table or to add to breading, I would still use a handheld Microplane zester.)

Not Good:
Slicing green onion by the bunch (it pulled them beneath the lid rather than slicing)

Cleanup and Handling
It’s a little finicky to wash by hand, because there are nooks and crannies for stuff to get stuck in. So far with a little venture and some strong jets of water to shoot into the cracks, I’ve been competent to get it clean. It MUST air-dry, because there’s no way to get a towel into the handle, where galore water collects. If I had a dishwasher I think cleanup would be a breeze. So far I’ve only used it when I had a huge occupation to do, because other than as supposed or expected it’s just quicker to pull out the old cutting board and knife or the box grater. They’re requiring little effort to haul out and more quickly to clean. Speaking of which, this processor weighs when it comes to 12 pounds empty, and in the summer the rubber feet tend to “suction” themselves onto whatsoever surface they’re sitting on. Not so easy to lift this baby down from on top of the fridge, I came upon – and I’m 5’9!. ‘ I would commend storing this at countertop level or lower, and then lifting with your knees to save your back and shoulders.

Final Comments:
I am happy with my buy and would buy another Cuisinart if this one ever dies. I wish it shredded things without pulling them sideways under the lid, but that’s my only complaint – and actually, it’s only a little amount that gets pulled under. In the end, I’d much rather use this processor to shred various pounds of cheese than to use the box grater. I would commend this size to a family of 4 and up – unless you’re like me, and you like to chop a bunch of stuff at once and then freeze or may it. Good product, decent price for what you get overall.

149 of 153 people found the following review helpful.
5strongest motor of it is class
By A
We chose this model because we don’t want to move actually heavy widgets around on the countertop, but the mini-choppers are too little for our recipes. The 2007 weighs with regards to 13 pounds and uses the same wattage motor and most of the same disks as the 11-cup model in this line, though it lacks the extra slow-speed control button for dough processing, and it uses the old-style plastic dough blade. (In this size, it’s in all likelihood a pie-crust dough maker, not a bread dough maker, anyway.) It’s the biggest motor we found on a feed processor this size.

Good stuff:

Easy wipe-clean base–no crevices to catch food. Hurray!

Stable and comparatively quiet for the duration of use.

Easy top-rack dishwasher clean-up (power-saver no-heat drying)

Easy to add little (or liquid) ingredients for the duration of processing. Small inner pusher piece is removable, giving access to a little feed tube. There’s also a drip hole for liquids in the bottom of the little pusher piece.

Not so good stuff:

Very fiddly mechanism for locking down the workbowl before processing.

The big outer pusher piece, that goes into the main feed tube, has a metal rod that pushes down another rod on the lid, that pushes down another rod on the bowl, that at last pushes a control on the base.

If you have to remove the big pusher to add more big stuff to the bowl, the mechanism stops. Probably just as well, since a child’s hand could effortlessly fit through the big main feed tube.

I do wonder how sturdy the locking mechanism will be in the long run, but so far, so good.

See all 313 client reviews…

Cuisinart Dlc-2 Mini Prep Plus Food Processor


ReviewThis little 250-watt workhorse comes in handy when a full-size feed processor is unnecessary. The 3-cup work bowl is just right for making pesto or a salad dressing, and two receptacles in the lid have pinholes for one or two oils to stream into the bowl while the processor is blending a perfective emulsion. It’s likewise idealisti for chopping and grinding. Pressing the “chop” button deploys the sharp edge of Cuisinart’s patented reversible blade to chop onions, herbs, or bread crumbs. Pressing the “grind” button whirls the blade in the other direction so it is blunt side may grind nuts, coffee beans, or cheese. Compact at just 9 inches high and lightweight (it has a plastic body), the Mini Prep Plus may be tucked away in a cabinet, and the little spatula accompanying it goes into a drawer. It carries an 18-month warranty versus defects. The plastic work bowl and lid are dishwasher-safe, but the stainless-steel blade will have to be hand washed to protect it is edges. –Fred Brack

Cuisinart’s  All-In-One  Mini  Processor
Included parts of the Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus Processor

Most helpful client reviews

1310 of 1319 humans found the following review helpful.
4Cuisinart Vs. KitchenAid Mini Choppers
By S. Burch
When I starting searching for a mini-chopper I was amazed by the huge rating divergence amidst the Cuisinart DLC2 and the KitchenAid KFC3100, so I purchased both and did a side-by-side comparison. The only comprehensible statement I may give for the ratings divergence is that Cuisinart buyers ought to have higher expectations. For most operations they have closely identical performance and for a lot of operations the Cuisinart is the clear winner.

Onions: Many Cuisinart reviewers panned it is performance here, claiming it made onion purée, but most KitchenAid reviewers praised it is onion chopping ability. I found almost no divergence amid the two. Maybe it is an issue with the instructions – for chopped onions you ought to use a few short pulses. A few more pulses and you get minced onion – more than this and both give you onion puree. I wouldn’t say either is outstanding at chopping onions, but both are evenly mediocre.

I likewise tested chopping nuts, and making breadcrumbs with similar results. Both performed in regards to the same for a course chop, even though the Cuisinart produced a more even chop on the nuts, but it is when you want a genuinely fine chop that the Cuisinart starts to shine. The initial reason for this is the grind feature found only on the Cuisinart. This spins the blade in the opposite direction which allows the flat, back-side of the blade to affect the food. More importantly, it redistributes the food, so if you’ve got a couple of chunks that refuse to be chopped, a short pulse in the opposite direction helps it drop into the blade. For perfect, fine breadcrumbs I substitute amidst the normal chop mode for a few seconds, and grind for one second.

The other reason the Cuisinart gives a better fine chop is that it does a much better occupation of cycling the feed through the blade. This is a real key when you’re working with softer foods like spreads, pâtés or purees. When I made a cream cheese disseminate in both choppers the Cuisinart did a far quicker and better occupation of pulling the ingredients down the center and into the blade. The KitchenAid held more spectacular chunks bobbing on top. If you’re making dips, spreads or baby food, the Cuisinart is the hands-down winner.

On the practical side, both choppers were evenly easy to clean. Both have little holes in the lid for pouring in liquids on the fly, but only The KitchenAid has a slot for arid or thick ingredients – if that’s primary to you. Overall, I found the Cuisinart requiring little effort to use for various reasons. First, the Cuisinart blade drops on easily, while the KitchenAid blade is keyed and I found myself turning it assorted times before it dropped in. Second, the KitchenAid lid ought to be got rid of original before you may lift off the bowl, but on the Cuisinart, the bowl and lid may be detached as an assembly. Finally, the Cuisinart blade has a “handle” that extends to the top of the bowl like a popsicle stick permitting you to remove the blade without getting your fingers in the food.

After all my testing, I genuinely can’t grasp the big ratings divergence amid these two. Neither is perfective – you’ll never get a perfect, even, course chop with things like onions or chocolate, but they do come in handy. For a heap of uses either one will give you gorgeous much the same results. Because of it is vantage with softer foods and it is ease of use, I commend the Cuisinart.

177 of 178 persons found the following review helpful.
4I love my MiniPrep, it’s a great help!
By Vyshtia
I got this as a gift from my boyfriend and have been using it regularly. This is one of those things that you don’t think you ever need (and I did give this topic extensive thought), but once you have it, you would actually miss it.

The good is that it is actually good at FINELY chopping things.

The bad is that it is in truth good at FINELY chopping things.

Keeping this in mind, I’ve learnt when to use and when to just use my knife. For instance, when chopping walnuts for banana bread, I put a cup of walnuts into the processor and hit “Chop” – it without delay chopped the walnuts into good sized chunks, but there was a couple of walnuts that didn’t get cut yet, so I hit the “Chop” button a couple more times, but that turned the rest of the walnuts to a very little almost “powder” consistency. I tried it again, with in regards to the same results. I guess I could try putting in less walnuts at a time, but then that would defeat the intention of “less work” since I’d have to put in a little amount, chop, dump out the introductory batch, repeat. It’s much requiring little effort in this case to do a coarse chop with knife. Chopping Mushrooms in this device likewise was lacking, it kind of made a mushroom puree.

Where it shines even though is in my every day meals where I’m making a heap of kind of pan sauce. Just regarding all my pan sauces or pan meals start out with butter/oil, then saute’ing a heap of garlic and onions. I’ll just peel a few cloves of garlic, coarse chop an onion, dump it all into the MiniPrep, and presto, it’s done! When I’m ready to dump it into my pan, just remove the co, remove the blade and use a mini-silicone spatula to dump the contents directly into the pan. A quick rinse of the lid, blade, and work bowl, and the processor may be put away. That can’t be any easier.

For more prominent meals and more ingredients, it’s outstanding to just coarsely chop your items, dump into the processor, let it do it’s work, and then fill up your prep bowls with the dissimilar ingredients – making everything posing no difficulty once you’re cooking.

I find the “Chop” and “Grind” feature to be pretty much the same thing, just in opposite directions. The opposite direction thing is helpful to get the feed to drop down to the blade. If you don’t put too much in the processor, once the piece is chopped, it gets flung to the sides of the work bowl and sticks there, creating empty space for the unchopped foods to drop into the blade. Everything gets chopped evenly…it just gets chopped very finely too.

The entire unit is very easy to use and clean. The blades are exceedingly sharp, so be careful when washing those. The clear plastic work bowl does get a little scratched up and not so clear anymore after a bit of use…but then, it’s a work bowl. The buttons are underneath a protective plastic, sealed – so no probability of anything getting under the buttons, just a quick wipe and it’s clean!

Overall, the unit is small, solid, quiet, easy to use, and easy to clean. It’s great for fine chops to puree, not so great for coarse chops/dice. Perfect size for meals for 2 people. For making larger meals you may want to look at the larger cup sized processors, or just make a couple of batches.

163 of 168 humans found the following review helpful.
5so… you want a feed processor?
By S. Rasco
I have the Mini-Prep and I have the big guy version, but I use the MP 10x as much. It does everything! Want chopped garlic? peel a couple heads, add 2-3T of olive oil and regarding a 1/4-1/2tsp. of salt. It keeps in a jar in the fridge and tastes a heck of a lot better than the store kind! Fresh herbs, nuts, peppers without burning hands…it’s great! When I’m done, I just rinse it out. This is my favored appliance after my blender, and if this made smoothies and margaritas, it would be my favorite!

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Cuisinart Original Food Processor


ReviewThe name Cuisinart is synonymous with feed processors and this 7-cup unit is the perfective size for each day feed prep for an intermediate family of four. This versatile appliance comes with two blades and two discs that carry out a assortment of kitchen tasks in a short time. The main stainless-steel blade chops or purées raw or cooked fruits and vegetables, meat, fish, cheese, and nuts. A switch on the motor base flips up for mincing or puréeing and flips down for the pulse option, which offers better control when chopping feed into larger chunks. The included plastic blade kneads up to two pounds of utterly textured bread, pastry, or pizza dough in less than two minutes. Other affixations include a slicer disc for slicing or julienning luncheon meats, cheeses, and respective vegetables, and a shredding disc for vegetables such as cabbage, carrots, or iceberg lettuce. Foods to be sliced or shredded are inserted through an extra-large plastic feed tube above the processor’s bowl and helped through with a pusher.

For convenience, the bowl, feed tube, and pusher are all dishwasher-safe, reducing cleanup as well as prep time. The sleek base gives this processor a commercial-kitchen look and it is weight and rubber feet make it immovable for the duration of use. This Cuisinart feed processor comes with a spatula and a colorful instruction and recipe book as well as a full five-year warranty on the motor. –Cristina Vaamonde


Most helpful client reviews

32 of 33 persons found the following review helpful.
5Paddle Switch Rules!
By Eee Tee
I use my Cuisinart mainly for chopping veggies or making my own ground beef. I may use more flavorful cuts than the leftover bits ordinarily made into ground beef and control the texture to my preference.

The Cuisinart 7 Cup performs outstanding for my needs. It’s both powerful and very quiet. Cheap proccessors with side mounted, belt driven motors are ordinarily so noisy that you don’t want to bother with them.

Others may disagree, but I find Cuisinart’s safety interlocks only a minor hassle. The little center feed tube isn’t interlocked and is utile for adding ingredients while processing.

I looked at other feed processors in stores before I purchased the Cuisinart, and found I prefer the ergonomic feel and control of the old-fashioned Cuisinart paddle switch. Whether it be the new Cuisinarts or KitchenAids, I don’t like to have to search around for the little sealed-dome lumps on innovative control panels. The firstborn time you use the Cuisinart up-for-on / down-for-pulse lever switch, it’s so easy and intuitive, you don’t have to look to use it ever again. I’ve never regretted my choice – I love the paddle!

When your fingers are wet or messy, you may press the lever down to pulse with a knuckle much more effortlessly than attempting to find the right tiny plastic bump on a typical control panel.

If you genuinely like membrane switches, the KitchenAid feed processors are good choices, too, but the Cuisinart classic paddle / lever switch is the trump card for me.

14 of 14 people found the following review helpful.
5Safety features are NOT a problem
By Retired Prof
There are two reviews on this internetsite as well as a lot of on others claiming that the safety features on this model are a problem and/or that the feeder pusher can’t be got rid of without removing the entire top. My conclusion is that these humans must not have read the instructions, which I feel are clear as to how to remove the dual-pusher (which is the remarkable feature of this model vs. the DLC-5). I’m having no difficultnesses at all and think this is a outstanding product. The big dual-pusher feeding tube is a very utile feature.

13 of 13 persons found the following review helpful.
5Best feed processor I’ve ever had
By Kenneth K. Carrell
I always check Consumer Reports before I buy anything and they gave this machine it’s top rating. After using it for a while, I have to agree. It performs very well and the wide opening lets me chop huge pieces of vegtables without having to chop them up thin in order to get them into the chute. I can’t commend this processor highly enough.

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