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  • Cuisinart SM-PM Pasta-Maker Attachment for Cuisinart Stand Mixer, White
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Cuisinart SM-PM Pasta-Maker Attachment for Cuisinart Stand Mixer, White


List Price: $145.00
Price: $67.36 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $77.64 (54%)
Only 14 left in stock.
Ships from and sold by Amazon.com. Gift-wrap available.
  • Pasta-maker attachment for making fresh pasta in minutes
  • Connects to slow-speed power outlet on Cuisinart stand mixer
  • Spaghetti, macaroni, large macaroni, rigatoni, fettuccine, and lasagna plates
  • Cleaning tool, measuring cup, and instructions included; dishwasher-safe
  • Product Built to North American Electrical Standards
11 new from $58.00 2 used from $44.51

Frequently Bought Together

Cuisinart SM-PM Pasta-Maker Attachment for Cuisinart Stand Mixer, White + Cuisinart SM-MG Meat-Grinder Attachment for Cuisinart Stand Mixer, White + Cuisinart SM-BL Blender Attachment for Cuisinart Stand Mixer, White
Price for all three: $218.71

Buy the selected items together

Special Offers and Product Promotions

  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Cuisinart SM-PM Pasta-Maker Attachment for Cuisina..." and save 69% off the $145.00 list price. Buy with confidence as the condition of this item and its timely delivery are guaranteed under the "Amazon A-to-z Guarantee". See all Used offers.

Product Details

  • Product Dimensions: 5.5 x 2.8 x 7.5 inches ; 9 pounds
  • Shipping Weight: 3 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B000ON2H2C
  • Item model number: SM-PM
  • Average Customer Review: 3.1 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (18 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #25,078 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

The Cuisinart Pasta Maker Attachment connects to the slow-speed power outlet on any Cuisinart Stand Mixer to make a variety of homemade pastas. Six pasta plates let you select spaghetti, macaroni, large macaroni, rigatoni, fettuccine, or lasagna. Assembly is simple and all parts are dishwasher-safe. Homemade pasta will become an everyday affair!


Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

3.1 out of 5 stars
5 star
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4 star
8
3 star
1
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6
See all 18 customer reviews
Actually ended up throwing the pasta out because it just looked awful.
MT
By the way, I ended up using the same ingredients as are in the egg noodle recipe on the Hodgson Mill pasta flour bag, although not in exactly the same proportions.
J. Martin
I tried pushing it thru but all it did was plug up the feed tube with dough.
Larry

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

49 of 51 people found the following review helpful By MT on August 27, 2007
Verified Purchase
I was looking forward to this attachment making the process of pasta making a lot easier, rather than using the hand crank models. I am very disappointed in this attachment. I used the plain pasta recipe that came along with the attachment. You have to spend a lot of time breaking the dough into small enough pieces (the size of a grape) to fit into the attachment. You would hope that the small enough pieces would go thru easily, but they don't. You have to push them in somewhat. What is worse is that you can only put a couple pieces at a time. Too many and the attachment doesn't work well at all. Had to keep pulling the pasta out of it. The finished pasta pieces that came out of the attachment all stuck together. Lot of time pulling pasta apart. Cleanup is horrible. I spent more time trying to pick pasta out of every little nook and cranny than I did making the pasta. Actually ended up throwing the pasta out because it just looked awful. Going to try again but I have a feeling I will be pulling my old stainless steel hand crank model back out.
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36 of 38 people found the following review helpful By Mom4K on January 5, 2009
Ok, I got this attachment because I wanted to make homemade, preservative free, whole wheat pasta. It works!

My prior pasta making experience is limited to rolling out by hand and cutting with a pizza cutter. (Something I would do for chicken noodle soup but too time consuming for anything much larger.) Consequently, I can't campare it to other pasta making methods.

I have found that there has been a bit of a learning curve. Dough that is the right consistency (not too dry, not too sticky) goes through the machine easily and clean up is not too hard either. (The machine can be cleaned and put away before the pasta is done cooking.)

Is it the best way to make pasta? I don't know. But my experience has not been as bleak as some of the poor reviews on this site. If you are willing to take a little time to learn a new trick, it might just work for you.

I like it.
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27 of 29 people found the following review helpful By J. Martin on December 5, 2012
Verified Purchase
--> SEE UPDATES AT BOTTOM <--

When used and cleaned as directed (a big "when" for most people, evidently), this attachment works great, with one very big exception. It extrudes the pasta horizontally, so as soon as the strands come out of the cutouts in the die they bend down on top of each other and stick together. Since they're warm from the force required to press them through the die, and they stick together immediately after they're formed, there's no way to get cornmeal or flour between the strands to keep it from happening.

Fettuccine are the worst, since they're flat, they come out parallel to each other so their widest sides stick together, in two stacks, one on each side of the die - and from the instant they touch they'd much rather tear than separate. I just made a small batch, and I was able to separate only a tiny percentage of the strands. Mostly it turned out like two giant spaghetti, each almost half an inch in diameter - and I doubt even the Italians have a name for pasta that thick unless it's their word for "ocean-liner anchor rope" or "suspension bridge cable". I like thick pasta - much more than thin wispy stuff like capellini - but even for me this was quite a chew.

The equivalent KitchenAid attachment extrudes the pasta vertically, so the strands are all separate until they collect in whatever container is below, which can have meal or flour in it to prevent sticking together as they pile up there. But the KA attachment also costs three times what this costs, since it requires a gearbox to change the axis of rotation from the mixer port (horizontal) to the pasta screw (vertical).
Read more ›
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19 of 20 people found the following review helpful By Susan Wright on February 12, 2009
Hang in there- a little practice for dough consistency goes a long way with this attachment. The noodles are thicker than the thinnest settings of a manual pasta machine, but this is so quick and easy I can decide to have pasta at the last minute! Be sure to toss noodles in corn meal to keep them separate. Fresh macaroni and cheese, chicken and fresh noodles - great uses for this sturdy pasta. I recommend semolina flour.
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9 of 9 people found the following review helpful By ZB (Nevada) on September 29, 2011
I got the pasta maker for my birthday. I had read some not wonderful reviews so I didn't try it for a while. Finally got around to using it this morning and I was pleasantly surprised at how well it worked. I made noodles for chicken noodle soup and some macaroni to use later. The noodles turned out about like the grandmas noodles that they sell in the store. The macaroni was good after I figured out how to cut them so both ends of the pasta was left open. I think the trick is to get the dough just right. Not to dry and not to sticky.
The only thing that was a negative, if there is one, is the clean up. It took a little while to get the parts all cleaned up. But it would have taken much longer if I had to drive to the store and buy pasta.
Oh yeah I toss the noodles in flour and not cornmeal. I also lay them out on a kitchen towel and dry them before cooking. I also freeze the left over for use another time. All in all I think I am going to really like it.
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