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Breville BPR700BSS The Fast Slow Pro, 6 Quart, Silver
|Price:||$229.35 & FREE Shipping. Details|
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- Color changing LCD tells you when the cooker is pressurizing, cooking or releasing steam, 4.5 quart (MAX) - 1 quart (MIN) capacity
- 3-Way Safety System-safety locking lid, automatic hands-free steam release, safety valve
- 11 pressure cook settings plus a custom setting to suit your favorite recipes
- Keep Warm function turns on after cooking so food is ready to serve when you are
- Removable cooking bowl with PTFE and PFOA free ceramic coating
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From the manufacturer
Breville: The Fast Slow, Pro
Some foods are tender with time, others are tastier under pressure, but how do you know the pressure, temperature and time different foods need ?
Its all possible with the 'Fast Slow Pro' a multicooker with pressure and slow cook menus that automatically adjust time, temperature and pressure between fast and slow cooking. Dual sensors at the top and bottom monitor ingredients for more accurate temperature and pressure control, while the hands free steam release automatically varies across foods to maximise flavour and texture.
Hands-Free Steam Release
Hands-free, automatic steam release for extra safety. Steam release mode automatically changes when different foods are selected.
Dual sensors at the top and bottom of the bowl monitor the ingredients for more accurate pressure and temperature control
Pressure cook, slow cook, steam, sauté, sear, reduce and keep warm all in the same bowl
- Color changing LCD tells you when the cooker is pressurizing, cooking or releasing steam
- 3-Way Safety System - safety locking lid, automatic hands-free steam release, safety valve
- 11 pressure cook settings plus a custom setting to suit your favorite recipes
- Slow cook settings - select ‘HI’ or ‘LO ‘from 2 to 12 hours
Compare to similar items
This item Breville BPR700BSS The Fast Slow Pro, 6 Quart, Silver
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||MMP Living||Amazon.com|
|Item Dimensions||13.5 x 12.5 x 14 in||12.6 x 13 x 12.2 in||12.6 x 13 x 12.2 in||1 x 1 x 1 in||16.54 x 15.75 x 15.75 in|
|Material Type||Stainless Steel||Stainless Steel||Stainless Steel||—||Aluminum|
|Size||6 quart||6 Quart||6-Quart||6 quart||8 quart|
|Wattage||—||1,000 watts||1,000 watts||1,000 watts||1,200 watts|
The Combination Pressure and Slow Cooker That Knows The Time, Temperature and Pressure Different Foods Need Some foods are tender with time, others are tastier under pressure, but how do you know the pressure, temperature and time different foods need ? Its all possible with the 'Fast Slow Pro' a multicore with pressure and slow cook menus that automatically adjust time, temperature and pressure between fast and slow cooking. Dual sensors at the top and bottom monitor ingredients for more accurate temperature and pressure control, while the hands free steam release automatically varies across foods to maximize flavor and texture. So now you can pressure cook, slow cook, steam, reduce, sauté and sear with the press of a button and you can rely on the fully interactive LCD to tell you when its building pressure, cooking and releasing steam.
Top customer reviews
With all that said, after cooking a few different things I couldn't be happier. The Breville is a smart device that serves multiple purposes. So far I've made; brown rice, braised short ribs with vegetables, pulled pork with green chile sauce, and baked beans. Below is a breakdown of likes and dislikes.
• Has multiple modes. In addition to pressure cooking you can steam, slow cook, simmer, saute, keep warm, and a few more things. Of course, if you read the in depth review of pressure cookers on the Serious Eats site, you'll learn that pressure cooking has bennefits (higher temp) over slow cooking, making slow cooking (in my mind) an unnecessary method moving forward.
• Since you can saute in the Breville, you don't need to use a different pan for this. I've sauted vegetables and meats. Just keep in mind you won't have the contact area trying to saute something larger like a chicken. In this case a seperate pan may be better.
• I love that the cord is detachable and you can put it in the Breville (along with the steamer basket) for storage. Means you don't have a chord getting caught up with other things in your cabinet (even though I wrap up my chords with velcro).
• The controls and interface are very intuitive. For my first recipe (brown rice with onion, garlic and ginger) it took me a few seconds to figure out how to saute the veggies, and switch over to pressure cooking. There's a number of default settings (Soup, Beans, Meat, Chile, Rice, Risotto, etc...) that make the settings for you. From there you can tweak the pre-defined settings (time, pressure, steam release method).
• The decrease in time it takes when pressure cooking means there's things you can make during a weekday you may not have had time for before. Of course, you need to factor preheat and steam release time (see Dislikes).
• If your concerned with the scary-factor of pressure cooking, no need to be. It appears that the lid has triple redundancy (three spring loaded air locks).
• The non-stick pot. This has been easy to clean so far. Some people wish it was stainless steel, which I understand. While non-stick usually doesn't last as long as ss, the only way to know for sure is time. If I get 10 years of use, and get get a replacement pot, then not an issue. Hopefully Breville will sell these.
• The lid has retained a little food odor. I took the silicone ring off to clean it, but the minor odor is still there.
• Speaking of the ring, its a little bit of a pain to remove. However, you don't have to clean it everytime since the ring is a little loose and its easy to get soapy water behind it.
• I hesitate in getting the Breville when I read you need to remove a nut to take the lid off for cleaning. While this sounds a little odd, in reality its no big deal and takes a few seconds.
• You need to factor preheating and steam release time into the complete cycle. So, when a recipe says it will take 45 minutes for a roast, you should factor time to saute, preheat, and steam release. Just something to keep in mind. This isn't a Breville issue, just the reality of pressure cooking (it takes time to cook the liquids to steaming, so pressure is created). Tip; if you saute and pre-heat your liquids (stovetop for example) the preheating cycle will shorten.
• Price. While it is more than other products, considering the technical nature and build quality of the Breville I'm glad I spent the money. I do think if Breville priced these in the $199 range it would be an easier buy for people than the mid $200 range.
I've included a few pictures that show; what comes in the box including the user guide and a very nicely done recipe book, the nut for the lid, some photos of the recipe book, how everything fits in the Breville for storage, and what the non-stick pot looks like.
While there's a few dislikes above, I'm fine with them and understand that every form of cooking and appliance for that matter has trade-offs. At the end of the day the benefits of the Breville far outweigh the trade-offs.
I would give it 5 stars, but of course nothing is absolutely perfect. First thing I've noticed is the sear function doesn't work very well. It just doesn't get hot enough, which is probably a good thing since the cooking pot is lined with a non-stick material. To get it hot enough would be bad for the non-stick liner. I'd much prefer a stainless steal pot to a non-stick one. It's better to sear in little batches or the traditional route, which is on the stove with cast iron. You'll have more dishes to clean, but you got to do what you got to do. Speaking of dishes, the pot and the gasket retains food odor. No matter how many washes and soakings I've given the pot, it still smells like the last thing that was cooked in it. Maybe a soaking with water and vinegar in the slow cooker mode might get rid of it? I haven't tried that yet, but I know traditional cleaning methods only reduce the smell, but do not eliminate it completely.
In conclusion, everything that's been cooked in this pressure cooker has come out better than I expected. It's wonderful, and it's now one of the most used appliances in my kitchen. I highly recommend it.
I noticed before I started cooking my fourth meal in this that a large bit of teflon fell off in the pot insert. I had guest coming for dinner so I had no choice but to go ahead anyway.
Selected Sauté and let the appliance get up to heat. It chimed so I added the two tsp of oil and sautéd the onions and garlic. Once done I added the liquid, selected manual and set to High Pressure, :08 Minutes with a Natural Release, and pressed Start. Shut the lid, pressed Start again and walked away. Came back 15 minutes later and there was no pressure and the the liquid was barely warm. Tried unplugging to reset and set it again. Still nothing. Let it sit over night and tried again in the morning. Again after ten minutes the appliance never even got warm. The display just reads 'preheating' and never get to heat. For an appliance that is well over $200 one would hope to expect years of use, not less than 60 days.
Ended up having to order out for food because the appliance wouldn't cook.