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Kitchenaid KPRA Pasta Roller and cutter for Spaghetti and Fettuccine
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- Compatible with any KitchenAid Stand Mixer
- Attaches to multipurpose power hub
- All-metal housing
- Makes spaghetti and fettuccine noodles
- Includes cleaning brush
- 1 year warranty
- Stainless-steel set includes pasta roller, fettuccine cutter, and linguine fine cutter
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This item Kitchenaid KPRA Pasta Roller and cutter for Spaghetti and Fettuccine
|Price||Add to cart to see price. Why?||$9.06||$71.76||$159.95||$10.92||$47.99|
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|Sold By||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||MMP Living||Amazon.com||River Colony Trading|
|Color||Paster Roller and Cutter Set||As Shown||Silver||Silver||As Shown||Silver|
|Item Dimensions||4 x 7.6 x 10 in||2.25 x 0.75 x 17 in||8 x 8 x 7 in||7.87 x 12.6 x 10 in||4.25 x 12 x 1 in||7.2 x 8.05 x 6.2 in|
Bring the taste of fresh pasta into your home with this KitchenAid Stand Mixer attachment set. The pasta roller helps you guide sheets of just-made dough through to the desired thickness. You can then cut the pasta yourself into thick pappardelle noodles or squares for ravioli or run the sheets through the fettuccine or spaghetti cutter for perfectly uniform pasta. This 3 piece, all metal set contains a pasta roller, fettuccine cutter and spaghetti cutter. Includes wooden cleaning brush and toothpicks.
If you have a passion for perfectly prepared pasta, try making your own delectable lasagna noodles, fettuccine, or linguine fini with this pasta roller set that fits all KitchenAid stand mixers. The three attachments include a pasta roller, a fettuccine cutter, and a linguine fini cutter. Just prepare pasta dough and form it into small rectangles which are then fed into one of the attachments. Out come uniform lasagna noodles, fettuccine, linguine, or angel hair pasta. The pasta can be enjoyed fresh or frozen or dried for later. Complete directions, cooking tips, and recipes are included, though cleaning the attachments can be a bit of a challenge, as they can't be washed in water, and any dried-on pasta particles must be removed with the included cleaning brush and toothpicks. --Marcie BovetzSee all Product description
Top customer reviews
-- KitchenAid KPDR Pasta Drying Rack Attachment
-- Marcato Atlas Pasta Drying Rack
These pasta racks appear to be nearly identical, the only differences being (1) the KitchenAid version is branded (has the logo on the rack) and (of course) comes in a KitchenAid box (2) the Marcato versions are available in different colors (i.e. the plastic drying rods).
I decided to purchase the KitchenAid version because it is cheaper.
The drying rack consists of a metal stand with three metal legs (which retract upwards for storage), a set of 16 sturdy plastic drying arms, and a plastic pasta transfer wand that stores inside the top of the rack. By twisting the black plastic knob at the top the 16 arms fan out, or come back (align) to center.
Given the 16 arms stay horizontal to the metal rod, the stand is somewhat awkward to store. I am keeping my stand in the KitchenAid box it same in to protect it.
To be clear, I'm definitely no expert on making pasta either. I've made regular pasta a handful of times, and I've made raviolis a few times using the Norpro ravioli mold. I also didn't follow the included dough recipe (manual schmanual). I simply threw in eggs, flour, semolina, olive oil and salt into the mixing bowl until it was crumbly, which seemed to be the popular consistency in the youtube videos (ok, I'm willing to WATCH instructions). Also for anyone that has the Marcato pasta maker, I rolled the dough out to the level 5 thickness (most instructions tell you what to do with the Kitchenaid roller, which I don't have).
I think the biggest key is that you can't get away with stretchy dough like you can when just making pasta. If your dough is the right consistency, this attachment works awesome. I made probably 100 or so raviolis in relatively short time, and I could have easily made 500 but my friend showed up with wine and debauchery won out.
I wanted to add a few quick notes - First, to anyone who has a manual pasta maker and a Kitchenaid and is torn about which one to buy this attachment for (I had that dilemma as well, as the Marcato attachment is cheaper and almost exactly the same). I decided to stay with the KA for one reason - It's high off the counter, allowing you lots of room to place a tray underneath, roll a long strip of raviolis, etc. Also, they suggest that you don't try too long a strip, as it gets heavy and starts to tear, so naturally the first thing I did was roll like 4 feet of dough and try that. It was actually fine, though a bit awkward, but I think I just got lucky (my dough was strong and my filling was light). I probably shouldn't do that again. You probably shouldn't either. Lastly, make sure you let them dry a bit before trying to separate them. I'm impatient and kept trying too soon, tearing them instead. Don't be like me.
I almost didn't buy this based on the reviews, but took a chance, and I'm glad I did. If you are willing to work on your dough consistency to get it right, I don't see any reason why you would not be happy with this attachment (unless you have no interest in making raviolis, then you probably wouldn't be happy with this attachment).
Anyway, I hope this helps someone who is on the fence like I was. Personally I think I will use this often, it really makes making raviolis fun and easy, and unlike a ravioli mold this allows you a free hand to hold your wine glass (I mean seriously, who makes raviolis without drinking wine?).
Success on the first try!!! I used the basic egg pasta recipe in the manual, went to level 4 on the pasta roller attachment and followed the instructions on using. Worked perfectly!!!! Just filled with a basic parm/ricotta mixture!!!
Other than that however, watch some videos on youtube on what the dough should look like and stuff, that solved most of my problems. Also something on how to properly measure flour :)
Second night, doing the dough right worked like a charm with the roller and the cutter - aside from the squeeking it went really really well. if I can get an exchange I think I would end up being pretty happy