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Browne Foodservice 57201200 Mandoline with Ultra Cube System, Black


Price: $119.95 & FREE Shipping. Details
Only 7 left in stock (more on the way).
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • Mandoline with ultra cube system as an essential tool for any kitchen
  • This versatile mandoline is made from stainless steel and offers a variety of slicing options
  • Double sided horizontal blade
  • Perfect for safely slicing large quantities of fruits and vegetables use this mandolin for making French fries onion rings salads soups
  • Measuring at 15-3/4-inch length
7 new from $119.95

Frequently Bought Together

Browne Foodservice 57201200 Mandoline with Ultra Cube System, Black + Microplane 34007 Kitchen Cut-Protection Glove
Price for both: $133.40

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Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 40 x 19 x 12.8 inches ; 3.4 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 4.5 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B001U3Y1OM
  • Item model number: 57201200
  • Average Customer Review: 3.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (10 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #278,309 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

This mandoline with ultra cube system as an essential tool for any kitchen. This versatile mandoline is made from stainless steel and offers a variety of slicing options which include: dice waffle crinkle diamond and julienne. Double sided horizontal blade. Perfect for safely slicing large quantities of fruits and vegetables use this mandolin for making French fries onion rings salads soups or serving trays. This mandoline is made with quality and is ready for long-term kitchen use. Dishwasher safe. Adjustable cut thickness up to 2/5-inch ergonomic pusher, non-slip support legs, instructional DVD included. Measuring at 15-3/4-inch length. Ultra cube mandoline folded measures 15-1/4-inch length by 5-inch width by 2-1/8-inch height.

Customer Reviews

I have been on the search for replacement blades and have found them to be quite expensive.
Colorwcrayons
I tried about 5 different times resetting and locking down the dicing mechanism, and each time, eventually the little plastic tab would catch and stop the food pusher!
Amazon Customer
You can disable this feature if you're not using the julienne blade, but if you are, it has to be enabled to keep the blade from falling out.
Patricia West

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

76 of 76 people found the following review helpful By Amazon Customer on November 21, 2009
So, in search of the "perfect mandoline", I've been researching these for a month. Time and time again, de Buyer came up at the top of the list for 1) safe product, 2) sharpness of blades, 3) ease of use, and 4) variety of slicing/cutting options.

After the month of said research, I decided on the "Mandoline Classic". Note: That is NOT this mandoline, which is the Mandoline Ultra. The "Ultra" means that you have the ability to create diced variations of your favorite fruits and veggies. While my intention was for Julienne and various slices, I figured that the dicing option would be nice as well.

The Dicing Option: Thus begins the problem. If you look closely at the difference between the Classic and Ultra (you can see them on the de Buyer website), you will see a plastic dicing mechanism/piece that sits in the middle of the mandoline bed and as the food pusher assembly rolls back and forth over this plastic dicing mechanism, it raises and lowers the attached Julienne blade (you use 1 of the 3 provided) so you can create the cross-cut to make the dice.

So far, so good. In theory... However, if you're NOT going to create a diced fruit/veggie, de Buyer recommends that you fold down the plastic dicing mechanism to make for smoother travel of the food pusher. Here is the problem I saw, and believe is an engineering issue. When you push down the dicing mechanism to disengage it, there are two (cheap-ish) plastic tabs that fold over the bottom of the steel bed to hold the dicer assembly down. HOWEVER, and here was the problem I found: there are still two (cheap-ish) plastic tabs on the TOP of the steel bed that should slip down and allow the smoother travel of the food pusher. Key word here is "should".
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Colorwcrayons on October 31, 2009
Have owned this slicer for about 4 years now. I use it maybe once a month. I have been on the search for replacement blades and have found them to be quite expensive. 2 out of the five blades have broke at the plastic ends so now they don't fit securely in place. It seems to have just disintegrated. Very disappointed with the quality of the blades. You would think that for the price they would have held up better.
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13 of 13 people found the following review helpful By B. York on May 16, 2010
First and foremost this product is great in every aspect but the one listed below. Sadly since the main reason in having a mandolin is for slicing this product misses the mark because of a major safety issue.

When only slicing the book recommends disengaging the dicing system, doing so is important in my opinion to prevent wear on it. If I'm slicing 5lbs of potatoes for chips that spring based dicing system is going to click back and forth a couple of hundred times. In theory disengaging that would make it operate like a traditional mandoline. The issue is the right plastic piece that causes the dicing mechanism to drop down and every couple of slices or after a hundred the guard to completely stop leaving your hands possibly running right above the blades. I just went and got my second one from William & Sonoma, and has the exact same issue. I had the first one for two weeks and tried putting a drop of oil and making sure it was pushed all the way down and it still eventually moves up just slightly in the way.

Just as a side note. Williams & Sonoma has yet to post this exact same review to their website.
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7 of 7 people found the following review helpful By Patricia West on October 14, 2009
The thing that attracted me to this one was the dicing feature. The cost of that feature is two little plastic pieces in front of the slicing blade that you have to shove backwards in order to return the food holder back to the top of the slicer. In order to do it without causing the slicer to collapse on its hind legs, you have to remove one hand from the food holder (and you really need two hands to push the food down the ramp through the cutting blade on hard foods like potatoes) and bolster the back of the slicer with your other hand because you have to really shove the food holder pretty hard back up the ramp. You can disable this feature if you're not using the julienne blade, but if you are, it has to be enabled to keep the blade from falling out. Granted, I'm not an engineer or anything, but I don't understand why that feature has to be there in the first place. This is hard to explain on paper but I'll try. The tips of the julienne blades stick up further than the slicing blade, so when you make the first pass, it essentially scores the food for the second pass to create the dices. When you slide the food back up the ramp the troublesome plastic pieces have to be depressed to momentarily retract the julienne blades, presumably so you don't end up re-scoring in the wrong direction. But, it seems to me that if you keep the food in exactly the same position while sliding the food back up the ramp, you wouldn't have that problem anyway, because the blades would just go back through where they already went before. I'll keep the machine because I'm trying to build up my biceps. Since the little troublesome pieces are plastic maybe they will eventually break off. And then...problem solved!Read more ›
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