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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|Price||See price in cart||$124.79||$119.99||$57.99||See price in cart||$66.99|
|Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping||FREE Shipping|
|Sold By||always quality||Amazon.com||PriceGrab||gvode inc||always quality||gvode inc|
|Color||Paster Roller and Cutter Set||Silver||Stainless Steel||Roller||Pasta Extruder||Metal silver|
|Item Dimensions||7.6 x 4 x 10 in||9.7 x 3.8 x 2.2 in||10.2 x 7.5 x 5 in||9.4 x 2.1 x 3.7 in||5.5 x 5.6 x 8 in||9.1 x 5.78 x 8.48 in|
|Size||1||Pack of 1||—||1||—||Design for all KD mixer|
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 Bovetz
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Let me start out by saying that this review could have gone either way. Like many other reviewers, I was ready to throw this attachment in the garbage about halfway through my first attempted use! Keep in mind, I have used an atlas to roll out my dough for years so I have a good feel for dough for machine preparation. I cannot imagine attempting to use this attachment having had zero experience in dough for machine preparation. I would recommend that anyone who purchases this attachment not only read the instructions, TWICE! I also recommend you going to youtube and watching videos on it's use. After about an hour of learning, and half a batch of dough, I finally got the feel for the proper way to use this attachment. Up to that point, I was certain that I could have prepared them the old fashion way much more quickly. However, when I had my first successful batch run through the machine, I was convinced that I could have never made three dozen ravioli the old fashioned way in just a few minutes. I pushed on and was able to successfully make over 150 ravioli in the next hour. I could have never done that with a press and rolling pin!
So, let me share a few things that any person attempting to use this attachment needs to know:
1) Do not roll the dough any thinner than a 3 on your kitchenAid Pasta Roller - This attachment stretches the dough as it pulls it through and if you go any thinner, your dough will certainly tear.
2) Do not attempt to use overly wet (sticky) dough with this attachment. If it has a hard time making it through your KitchenAid Pasta Roller, it will be impossible to make it through this attachment. If it is too dry, it will crack and break using this attachment, You need to make certain that the dough easily goes through the Pasta Roller Attachment.
3) I saw several written and even video recommendations for making all of the dough first and storing it for use in this attachment. I tried many of them and what I found worked best for me was prepare the dough with the pasta roller, remove the pasta roller and mount this attachment, use the freshly prepared dough (put a little flour on both sides before use) to make a batch of ravioli.
4) Depending on your filling, mine was a meat and spinach filling, given the size of the ravioli produced by this machine, the filling would have never made it into the dough. I ground the filling using the smallest die available with my (same day delivered) KitchenAid grinder. The second thing that I learned was the fact that you cannot assume that your filling will just drop into place as you turn the crank, you literally have to go slow and push the filling into each and every ravioli being careful not to over stuff them and tear the ravioli. Yes, this is a tedious task when using thicker fillings.
5) Don't assume that your dough will feed through this attachment, even though it has rollers on both sides, save yourself a lot of frustration and manually push the dough in on both sides before you turn the handle.
I hope that this saves a few KitchenAid Ravioli attachments from the same fate that many others have suffered due to dissatisfied owners. This is a wonderful attachment when used properly. Please be patient and enjoy your new ravioli maker. It was a sound investment if you have to make ravioli all by yourself!
The feet poles grudgingly slide out of the base, and I finagled them into a locked position, but they don't stay put. (Imagine lifting an Octopus off of a table; all of the legs flop down and makes it hard to set down again) When you pick it up, you must use one hand to lift it, and the other has to splay the legs apart as you set it back down. It would be helpful if they stayed locked outward so you could lift and set it without having to hold the legs apart each time.
On my first spin it felt pretty tight, and the knob didn't seem to be able to push all of the rods around the pole. I reversed my torque, and spun up the rods to the original position. They realigned well, and I spun it back out, thinking that maybe it took a few runs of spinning the rods out, then spinning them back to the compact position. Maybe it will loosen things up since it is so new. SNAP. Now the knob only spins the top rod. The other rods are disconnected; almost like a severed spinal cord, the knob and top rod are unable to move the rods beneath it.
Upon further investigation, it is apparent that the rods are connected by small, plastic pins, and the pin between the Rod1 and Rod2 has snapped. These small pins are also the reason it was difficult to spin the rods with just the knob, because the pins are the only means of applying force from the Knob to Rod1, then to Rod2, and all the way to Rod 16. The small, plastic pins are the link that is most susceptible to breaking because all of the force you apply to the Knob is put into those little pins. $30 for two spins? I hope other people have had better experience with theirs. Perhaps mine wasn't lubed enough at the shop? The tall, metal shaft in the center appears to be the main point of friction for each of the rods as they spin around the shaft. I would think a thorough lubing of the shaft might produce wonderful results, provided you have not broken any of the 16 pins that connect the rods.