BLACK+DECKER RC5428 15-Cup Dry/28-Cup Cooked Rice Cooker, White
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- Product note: the logo design of this item may vary depending on when the product was manufactured
- Detachable condensation catcher
- Lid and spoon hanger, Tempered glass lid
- Nonstick, dishwasher-safe cooking bowl. Steamer Basket with Removable Divider
- Please review the video under the image section and trouble shooting steps under the product details for usage related guidance.
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|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Electronics Warehouse Outlet||Amazon.com||Pro Hardware||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||12.64 x 10.12 x 12.64 in||11.5 x 11.5 x 9.25 in||10.5 x 8.8 x 10.5 in||11.8 x 10.6 x 13.9 in||10.31 x 10.31 x 8.54 in||9.5 x 10.5 x 10.5 in|
|Size||NO SIZE||16-cup||—||32-Cup||16 Cup||16 Cup|
This black and decker 28-cup rice cooker and steamer automatically switches from cook to keep warm and has indicator lights for both features. It also has cool touch handles, a serving scoop and a rice measuring cup.
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For this rice cooker, the 28 cups that Black and Decker is referring to is a guesstimation of a maximum yield of COOKED rice.
Also, the rice cooker cup that comes with this machine is equal to a standard measure 2/3 cup.
The maximum amount of uncooked rice this rice cooker is designed to cook is 15 scoops of raw rice using a rice cooker cup which equals 10 standard measure cups.
I want to be clear on the cup situation because when I bought this rice cooker specifically for potluck cooking. When there are potluck events at my husband's work or he and his co-workers take turns bringing food for the crew, I always have to plan to feed at least 50 people. And when I'm asked to make fried rice or, as I did last night, 70 pieces of Spam Musubi*, a giant rice cooker makes these tasks WAY easier.
I used this cooker for the first time last night on my grand musubi making adventure. I used 15 rice cooker cup scoops (the max capacity for this cooker), rinsed my raw rice accordingly then filled the pot with water to the "15 cup" line. I turned the cooker on and waited. I checked on it about a half hour later and found a giant pot of properly cooked rice ready for seasoning!
My only complaint is that this cooker, like most rice cookers you buy today, can only be turned off by unplugging it. This means that once the rice is done cooking, the machine switches to a "warm" function. I dislike this warm function because I find that if left unattended for more than a couple of minutes the the rice along the edges of the cooker can become too soggy and I'm too much of a rice snob to be OK with that!
Lastly, for anyone interested in what you get out of the box, mine came with the machine base, the rice cooker pot, matching lid, a rice cooker measuring cup (that's the one that equals 2/3 standard measure), a rice paddle, a condensation catcher (for when you store your rice paddle in one of the handles), and a steamer basket/basket stand.
* For those that don't know what Spam Musubi is, it's a fried piece of spam that is usually also coated in a sweetened and seasoned soy sauce placed on top of sushi rice that has been compacted in a mold designed to be roughly the same size as the Spam piece. The Spam and rice is then secured together with a piece of nori (edible seaweed). It's an insanely popular snack in Hawaii sold individually and wrapped in plastic, usually at corner stores and convenience stores.
Also, the bowl is made of aluminum and it leaks more temperature than a crockpot, which is a great thing for Sous Vide cooking to avoid overshooting your target temperature. After calibrating my setup properly, it can hit the target temperature in 10/15 minutes with no overshoot given its lower thermal inertia.
Also, recovering from temperature drops is much faster too. This thing is 1100W compared to the 300/500W of a crockpot.
This unit; in conjunction, with my recently purchased Auber Instruments PID controller, I think, is great for one to three people.
It holds temperature to a tolerance of less than 1 degree F.
Fits nicely out of the way in my double sink.
Haven't tried the rice cooking feature and probably won't because I have no use for this quantity of rice.
Perfect Sous Vide setup for well under 200 dollars and no modification required.