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Norpro Pasta Machine

by Norpro
| 3 answered questions

List Price: $43.99
Price: $39.86 & FREE Shipping. Details
You Save: $4.13 (9%)
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  • Measures 5 inches x 8 inches x 5 inches/13cm x 20cm x 13cm
  • Made of chrome plated steel and rollers are nickel plated steel
  • Cuts pasta sheets, vermicelli and fettuccine
  • Includes countertop clamp, recipe and instruction booklet
  • Hand washing recommended
11 new from $28.49 5 used from $20.69

Frequently Bought Together

Norpro Pasta Machine + Norpro Pasta Drying Rack + Norpro Ravioli Maker With  Press
Price for all three: $68.51

Buy the selected items together

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  • Buy Used and Save: Buy a Used "Norpro Pasta Machine" and save 52% off the $43.99 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: 6 x 8 x 8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 7 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Shipping: This item is also available for shipping to select countries outside the U.S.
  • ASIN: B0009SS6BI
  • Item model number: 1049
  • Average Customer Review: 3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (31 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #21,380 in Kitchen & Dining (See Top 100 in Kitchen & Dining)
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Product Description

Norpro pasta machine. Clamp securely holds machine to table or countertop. Instruction booklet included. Cuts .06"/1.5mm pasta sheets, vermicelli-spaghetti like pasta or .25"/6mm fettuccine

Customer Questions & Answers

Customer Reviews

The second problem is the handle fell out constantly.
Richard D. Ranft
I've given up and am getting a different machine-- don't waste your time and money.
Jherek Swanger
Overall - I love this machine for making small batches of homemade pasta.
a cook in NJ

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

58 of 62 people found the following review helpful By Kathleen Emerson on March 3, 2008
Norpro Pasta Machine
I've eaten homemade pasta before, and have attempted to make it in the past but did NOT know what I was doing, so it didn't turn out that great. I am in culinary school and we made pasta the other day. I was very impressed with it! I went right out and bought one after class. This is the one I bought because it looked most like the one we used at school.

You either need the recipe and/or instructions, or someone to tell you what to do. It should have come with a clamp. I'll give you the basic method that I used.

One cup of all purpose flour, in a pile on the counter (or put it on a cookie sheet if you want easier cleanup). Make a well in the center of the pile, and add a drizzle of olive oil and one egg. Start, with your fingers, by breaking up the egg and mixing it with the oil, then a little of the side flour, then a little more and a little more. The object at this point is to keep the egg/oil still contained in the center of your pile. Keep on mixing it up until you have a pretty good dough-y ball. You might not use all the flour.

Fold the dough over toward you, then push it with the heel of your hand away from you. Repeat this 10-12 times until the dough starts to get firm. At this point, let it rest for about 5 minutes. Then make a rectangle with it, then fold both sides in (like a tri-fold wallet). Put the dough into the machine (not the cutting side, but the rolling side) and roll it through. It should be on setting "1". When it comes out, fold it again, put it back through, etc. You will do this 5-6 times on setting "1". Turn it to "2" and repeat. Put it through each setting one time, all the way up to "8" or "9".
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22 of 22 people found the following review helpful By Steph and Craig on January 6, 2010
This is a good pasta machine for the price. WE found it at ross for only 19.00. We discovered that homemade pasta is better then any store bought pasta, and will probably never buy store bought pasta again.
But we only had the machine for 1 year before the gears striped, and stopped working-it wouldn't turn. I don't know if it is because we used it aleast twice a week for a year and it just had it's limit, or it was a dud? For the price we paid it was worth it. I would probably get it again if i can't afford the 200-300 dollar one that i would love to have.
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23 of 24 people found the following review helpful By E. Sharp on December 31, 2009
I have been looking at pasta machines for several years, but the high price for most of them was a turn-off for a tool I wasn't sure would be useful. Along comes the Norpro on sale, and with just a little hesitation I bought it. An evening of playing later finds me kicking myself for the years spent without this tool in my kitchen. The idea of the machine is to roll out pasta dough into a sheet and then further process the sheet into various forms of strip based pasta (think lasagna, fettucine, etc), and this tool does it well enough for my needs at much less cost than comperable machines by other manufacturers. Although marketed for pasta, this also works with other doughs (pie crust, pastry, etc..) and is ideal for creating thin tartlet crusts.

The machine itself is nearly all metal, including the hidden gears which drive the rollers (visable after removing the side covers for those so inclined), and there is good access for cleaning. The clamp and crank handle are both easily removed for storage but hold firmly during use. The clamp has a molded plastic T-handle for turning the screw; in my case this clashes against the drawers under my counter so I have to either open the drawers or clamp it on a table.

The first step is for you to make a dough however you want to (note that if you expect to dump flour and eggs in a bin, hit a button, and come back later to find pasta ready for the pot this tool is not what you are looking for); pasta dough can be very fast and simple to make, a couple of eggs mixed with enough flour to make a stiff ball yields enough finished pasta in about 10 minutes for a full meal for one person or a side dish for 3-4 people.

The second step is to roll the dough to the desired thickness.
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8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By Reevessolutionsunltd on December 28, 2010
I received this product for Christmas and was elated. I have been wanting one for ages. I made a throw away batch as recommend for a lot of new pasta machines to get the factory oils and filings off, no problems so far. As I was rolling out dough to make ravioli I found oil streaks and filings and ended up using it to clean out the machine a second time, cutters also. On the third attempt the rollers began to freeze up or skip, felt like a gear was slipping and jamming. I fiddled with it, rotating the handle backwards and forwards until it began rolling mostly smooth again, still hung up or slipped occasionally. Then the dough was being pulled through at an angle and I could not get an even sized sheet out of it. After mastering the technique of tugging the dough to one side to keep it feeding evenly I began finding oil and filings on the edges of the dough, again. having to trim the edges after every pass just to keep the oil and metal shrapnel out of my food. Definitely only worth what you pay for it. would rather have been given a gift card and been allowed to purchase a nice reliable machine not just a hunk of junk. The gray streaks are oils leaking out from the gears and the little black specks are metal shavings either from the manufacturing plant or from the gears stripping out. be sure to run dough through it repeatedly until you see no traces of either and hope the machine holds up long enough to do that as well as actually make the noodles it supposedly was designed for.
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