Kitchenaid blender prices

Kitchenaid blender prices DEFAULT

KitchenAid K400 Blender Silver

  • Blending is a breeze with the 3 part blending system, made of the blender's vortex-creating ribbed jar design, unique asymmetric blade, and the smarts behind the Intelli-Speed® Motor Control, which automatically senses contents and maintains the optimal speed for a better blend.
  • Quickly blend and take on notoriously tough ingredients like kale and almonds with ease, so you quickly turn whole foods into smoothies and enjoy.
  • The power to deliver smooth, great tasting results, guaranteed. Taste the results for yourself under our 90-Day Money-Back Guarantee*. *Receipt required. Visit www.kitchenaid.com/guarantee for terms and conditions.
  • Easily create a range of textures with the variable speed dial, from smooth to chunky, or select from 3 preset recipe programs: Ice Crush, Icy Drink, or Smoothie.
  • Soft Start® feature starts at the right speed - the motor automatically starts at a slower speed to pull ingredients into the blade, then quickly increases to the selected speed to avoid splatter.
  • Unlock more possibilities with your blender - 6-oz. Small Batch Jar Expansion Pack (KSB2040BBB) or 16-oz Personal Blender Jar Expansion Pack (KSB2030PJB)* accessories available. *sold separately.
  • Model KSB4027 includes (1) 56 oz BPA-free Blender Jar (1) Blender Jar Lid
  • Sours: https://www.target.com/p/kitchenaid-k400-blender-silver/-/A-76626174

    KitchenAid 5-Speed Diamond Blender Review review: The KitchenAid 5-Speed is a diamond in the rough

    We reviewed seven blenders in what I've been calling the CNET Blender Bonanza. Some models cost upwards of $400 and feature higher-powered motors. I'd be lying if I told you that I began testing this product with high expectations. That's not a reflection on the KitchenAid brand. I have a KitchenAid stand mixer and love it. This lack of high expectations results from the fact that I have come to view the blender as little more than a smoothie machine and occasional frozen drink maker.

    These are reasonable expectations, as frozen beverages comprise a primary category of a blender's repertoire, be they milkshakes, smoothies, or margaritas. I was worried, however, when we began to discuss our testing protocol for putting the blenders through their paces. Certainly, I expected the Vitamix (which costs more than my monthly student loan payment) to handle any food we threw at it. But the sweet looking KitchenAid? It seemed unfair to torture it with a block of cheese.

    With the KitchenAid, my doubts were completely unwarranted. It performed on par with, and in some cases better than, blenders costing more than $199. It handled our tests with ease and earned our vote as an excellent blender, especially when you consider the price.

    Because of its fairly rugged capabilities, the KitchenAid is an excellent option if you're looking for a multitasking blender that can do more than make frozen drinks. If, however, you're exclusively a frozen drink maker, don't spend this kind of money. The $39 should be more than enough blender for you.

    Design and Features

    The first thing you'll notice about the KitchenAid, at least next to other blenders, is its classic-looking design. It looks a lot like the blender my grandma had, though updated and sleeker, making it the perfect blend of vintage and modern. I really like its look. While the base is not smaller than other models, measuring seven inches wide and nine inches deep, it looks like it should leave a smaller footprint than bulkier ones. It is fairly average in terms of footprint, though it is anything but in regards to height. Measuring 17 inches at its highest point, the KitchenAid is only an inch shorter than the , which looks like the bulkiest blender among the seven in this group.

    As far as measurements go, however, the Ninja isn't dramatically larger. It's an inch taller, but it measures eight inches wide and nine-and-a-half inches deep, making it quite comparable in size to the KitchenAid. It goes to show that looks are deceiving sometimes, as the narrower, more rounded design of the KitchenAid blender, while not much smaller than the Ninja, gives the appliance a sleeker appearance.

    The KitchenAid blender comes with a 60-ounce pitcher, which is generous and larger than the 48-ounce and Hamilton Beach blenders, and comparable to the 64-ounce . Initially, we thought the KitchenAid's tall and narrow pitcher would be a hindrance. Why would more brands favor the wider, short pitcher style if it didn't work better? It would seem, however, that if it isn't broke, it doesn't need to be fixed, and modern-looking isn't always better.

    The KitchenAid performed as well as, if not better, than the wider-pitchered models. I think this is due to the fact that, given how narrow the bottom of the pitcher is, the blades have more contact with food that may be stuck to the sides. In addition, because there is less room at the bottom, the blender forces food upwards. It then slides down the pitcher sides and comes in contact with the blades once more. With the cheese, for example, the blades tossed the block up to the top of the pitcher repeatedly. It fell directly onto the blades every time.

    The KitchenAid's lid feels equally well-designed and, as is the standard, features both a primary lid and an inner lid that you can remove during blending to add ingredients. When the inner lid is removed, the space it leaves is large enough that you can add ingredients with ease but not so gaping that the contents of the blender will splatter easily.

    I appreciate the control panel's simplicity, but I also appreciate that its simplicity is balanced with functionality. You won't find an LCD window or display, nor will you find a timer, but the KitchenAid offers an elegant interface that has every option you'd need in a blender, such as stir, chop, mix, puree, and liquefy buttons. The ice crush button is fairly standard for the category, but I like that the pulse option lets you choose the speed and power of the pulse, ranging from one to five. You may never use this option, but might, on the other hand, enjoy having that additional control without lots of superfluous buttons. This was particularly useful during a delicate test like making whipped cream.

    For those who like to customize their lives or like color, you need look no further than this KitchenAid model, which is available in 15 colors, ranging from the traditional white, black, and stainless, to the less traditional apple green, watermelon pink, and tangerine orange. This option for customization is available to most countertop appliances in the KitchenAid brand and is a feature that definitely gives this blender an aesthetic edge.

    Usability

    True to the KitchenAid line, you'll find this blender easy to use. This is due largely to its easy-to-understand control panel. The pitcher locks onto the base with a clockwise twist. This gesture isn't tricky, nor does it detract from the blender's overall usability, but I sometimes forgot about it. In the midst of testing two other blenders, one which required a different sort of locking gesture and one that required none at all, I'll admit that I forgot to lock the pitcher in place once or twice. It was a silly mistake, but the KitchenAid pitcher doesn't look like it needs to be locked due to the design. Fortunately, this didn't result in the geyser of pancake batter that it could have and, instead, just made a lot of noise.

    Perhaps the most important element of usability for blenders involves cleaning. You are talking about an appliance with blades sharp enough to crush ice and, in some cases, grind meat. Naturally, you're not going to be enthusiastic about needing to gingerly hand-wash every piece. Nor, however, will you want a blender with 3,000 moving parts that you will have to reassemble once they're dry. Fortunately, there are only three parts to wash as the blades are inseparable from the pitcher, leaving you to worry only about the pitcher itself, the main lid, and the inner lid or, as KitchenAid calls it, the "ingredient cup."

    I love the fact that you have cleaning options. If you don't mind the undeniable terror that accompanies sticking your hand down into a new, sharp blender, you may hand-wash with abandon. If you prefer a more high-power, less sharp approach, you can fill the pitcher halfway with warm water and a few drops of dish soap, lock it onto the base, and press the Stir option, running the blender for about ten seconds. Rinse and let dry. Or, for those who appreciate a more hands-off approach, KitchenAid offers the option to use a dishwasher. You'll still need to hand-wash the lid components, but I appreciate that I can place the pitcher upside down on either the top or bottom rack without worry.

    Performance

    Features and design are important elements of any appliance, but if the performance is lacking, those bells and whistles don't matter. As I said, while I didn't expect that the KitchenAid would wow me, I didn't think it would be a bottom performer either. Compared to the $400 blenders, such as the , based on price alone, the $149 KitchenAid seems rather humble and I expected it to underperform those models. I was incredibly wrong.

    We devised a series of blending tests, some of which simulate real usage scenarios and some which assessed the functional limits of each blender. Preliminary tests included crushing ice as well as making smoothies, pesto, and pancake batter. More rigorous tests were, in many cases, more revealing and involved milling whole almonds into almond flour, turning that almond flour into almond butter, making whipped cream, and determining whether or not a blender could grate/shred/blend an entire eight-ounce block of sharp cheddar cheese.

    The KitchenAid blender doesn't offer mutliple ice-crush options like the Breville and it won't make snow, but the ice crush preset works really well and quickly. It's not fancy but, then again, you're crushing ice. It doesn't need to be fancy, it just needs to work.

    The KitchenAid powered through smoothies also. You have a lot of options and which preset you use will depend a lot on what's in your smoothies. If you blend kale, beets, or other fibrous, tough foods into smoothies, you will need to select puree or liquify, at least at first. For softer foods like bananas or fresh strawberries and yogurt, mix or puree will suffice. While you might miss the ease and convenience of a smoothie preset button, such as those on the Hamilton Beach and Breville, the KitchenAid offers you a lot of control over how your smoothie is made.

    Blenders are assisted in tough tasks by the addition of liquid. This is why most manufacturers recommend adding a few tablespoons of water to the pitcher when you want to crush ice. We wanted to test each blender's ability to process leafy greens or foods with different shapes, sizes, and consistencies without the assistance of a lot of liquid. Pesto seemed a perfect solution as it fit all of the above criteria. Our recipe included spinach, garlic cloves, parmesan cheese, walnuts, and olive oil. The KitchenAid performed well, producing chunky, yet uniform, pesto in 15 pulses and I didn't scrape the pitcher once in between. Three more pulses resulted in pesto as smooth as the product of the Vitamix.

    We wondered if the shape of the pitcher or location and height of the blades would leave dry ingredients wedged in corners, against the pitcher, or under the blades. We also wondered if the blenders could mix a powdered ingredient with a liquid into a smooth batter. Pancake mix felt like not only a good way to provide a practical answer to the second question, but also to provide a visual answer for the first. The KitchenAid performed above expectations. We decided to use the stir preset (or similar option for other models) for 20 seconds and then assess. I found pancake mix clinging to the sides of the pitcher. I scraped the pitcher and stirred for an additional five seconds. The batter was perfect. Because I had to scrape the pitcher, it wasn't a top performer in this test but given its price, I don't mind doing a little work.

    We knew that many blenders, especially the 1,000-plus watt models, could handle rugged, high-power blending. How would they do with more delicate food items, however? Whipping cream seemed like a good finesse test, providing an elegant way to show whether or not a blender could perform tasks that don't require full strength. You can under-whip cream and you can over-whip cream. All of the blenders made acceptable whipped cream in less than a minute. Some were better than others, but the KitchenAid made excellent, fluffy whipped cream. This isn't a common blender use, but I appreciate knowing that I could make great whipped cream with an appliance that is always out on my counter, saving me from finding the hand-mixer and whisk attachments which are almost never in the same place.

    From here, our tests got more rigorous, especially for smaller blenders. Because the Ninja and Blendtec both claimed to be able to make almond butter, we wanted to test the claim. This meant testing all of the blenders. We devised two tests out of one: first, to see if the blenders could process two cups of raw almonds into an even almond flour, and second, to process that almond mix (no oil added) into almond butter, as one of our recipes suggested.

    I had no expectations that any of the lower-watt blenders would perform well, if at all, in either of these tests. The Breville and KitchenAid, however, flew through this test. In 20 pulses, the Kitchen Aid made perfect almond flour. The was unable to make almond flour, let alone almond butter, and the Hamilton Beach was able to go halfway, making great almond flour but unable to complete the next step.

    Processing almond butter took longer, naturally, as the almond's oils need to release and emulsify. Our recipe suggested that in a food processor, this process can take ten minutes. That time frame became our benchmark: if the blender could make almond butter and it could do it in less than ten minutes, we'd call it a success. The KitchenAid, impressively, required only five minutes. I had to scrape the pitcher often to keep the mixture moving, so it's not a hands-off task, but the KitchenAid's almond butter rivaled the product made in the high-watt blenders.

    Our final test was the torture test. We like to devise a test for each appliance category that pushes the machines to the limit to see how well they perform. For vacuums, we scatter nuts, washers, and bobby pins to see if the machine can pick them up or, at the very least, run over them without breaking. For blenders, we placed an eight-ounce block of cold, sharp cheddar cheese into the pitcher and turned the blender on high to see whether it could grate or pulverize the cheese.

    The KitchenAid was the top performer. Within seconds, it shredded the cheese into fine pieces that, while not necessarily attractive, were uniform and usable. This distinguished the KitchenAid because even though it lacked the power of the larger blenders, it outperformed them. I attributed this success to the shape of the pitcher. Because there was nowhere for the cheese to get stuck due to the pitcher's narrow shapes, it was forced in constant contact with the blades, which made short work of it. Most of the blenders could handle the cheese, but they would either heat up and therefore melt the cheese, or overprocess, resulting in something we described as "cheese snow." It's as gross-looking as it is gross-sounding. There was, however, no melting or distortion with the KitchenAid.

    Care and Maintenance

    The KitchenAid 5-Speed Diamond Blender comes with a category-standard, one-year warranty. Replacement parts are harder to come by, which is disappointing, but not abnormal. The KitchenAid Web site offers a page for service scheduling, should the need arise.

    Conclusion

    If you only need a blender to make milkshakes, smoothies, or other frozen beverages, save your money and buy the Hamilton Beach Smoothie Smart (Model 56206) for $39. It will perform all of those tasks without trouble and leave you with extra money in your wallet. If, however, you're looking for a blender that can break the block (of cheese that is) without breaking your bank, the $149 KitchenAid 5-Speed Diamond blender is an excellent choice and will power through smoothies, mixes, and almonds alike.

    Sours: https://www.cnet.com/reviews/kitchenaid-5-speed-diamond-blender-review/
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    KitchenAid Blenders

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    MAKE HEALTHY TASTE GREAT

    From chunky chutneys to smooth nut butters and savory soups, the KitchenAid® line of blenders gives you the level of performance you need to make healthy taste great.

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    Sours: https://www.kitchenaid.in/countertop-appliances/blenders/blender-products.html
    The Top 3 KitchenAid Blenders to Buy in 2021

    Blenders to
    unlock your potential

    A blender is ideal for throwing together a nutritious and delicious smoothie as a morning pick-me-up. But there’s so much more you can do too. From experimenting with dips and sauces to inventing flavours of soup, the right blender allows you to control the taste and consistency.

    Read moreRead less

    Breakfast to bedtime

    You can use your blender to make a host of creations throughout the day, from fluffy pancakes and smoothies to soups, salsas, baby food and nut butters.

    Simple or advanced

    From the more straightforward blenders to advanced (or even professional) models with up to 11 speeds and a hot soup function, there's a KitchenAid blender calling your name.

    Match your style

    They not only save you time and effort, but look super stylish too. What about a bright red or sumptuous blue for the wow factor? Check out the options to see what makes you smile.

    Which kind of maker are you?

    A discoverer

    You want to discover the joys of blending – both the fun and the nutritional advantages. Create healthy smoothies, icy drinks, quick and frothy shakes for breakfast and easy recipes.

    View the Blender K150

    A discoverer

    An experimenter

    You’re already a blender fan and enjoy playing with new flavours. You want to try out tough and leafy ingredients like coconut, nuts or kale and be healthier in all your meals.

    View the Blender K400 Artisan

    An experimenter

    A creator

    You’re taking your culinary creations to the next level. Get complete control of the final texture and get the most from every flavour – putting your own spin on traditional recipes.

    VIEW THE BLENDER HIGH PERFORMANCE ARTISAN

    A creator

    A master

    You’re a seasoned blender who enjoys making nutritious recipes for hot soup and adding seasonal and unusual ingredients. You want to master tricky dishes and be proud of every creation.

    View the Power Plus Artisan

    A master

    What can you make in a blender?

    Sauces

    Delicious fresh sauces, like puttanesca or hollandaise, take just seconds in a blender.

    Soups

    From refreshing gazpacho to warming pumpkin, homemade soup is packed with goodness.

    Nut butters

    Nut spreads are easy in a blender – use almonds, cashews, pecans… whatever you fancy.

    Smoothies

    Stick to classic banana, or try something unusual like cherry or butternut squash and cinnamon.

    Salsa

    Just throw in tomatoes, chillies, lime juice, coriander and garlic and whizz up this classic favourite.

    Pancakes

    You’ll never make pancake batter any other way, once you’ve tasted the fluffy delights made in a blender.

    Milkshakes

    Order up! Recreate American-diner-style thick shakes, or try healthy fruit-filled ones for a lighter drink.

    Pesto

    Fresh, herby and vibrant, homemade pesto brings the Mediterranean into your kitchen.

    Purées

    A blender is perfect for making smooth baby foods, or creamy purée garnishes such as asparagus or cauliflower.

    What’s the best baby food blender?

    Babies need the purest food when they begin their weaning journey. Making your own baby foodmeans you know exactly what's in it. Control the texture with a blender that makes it exactly the way your cutie likes it - silky smooth or with soft lumps to chew on.

    Any KitchenAid blender will create beautiful purées. The Blender K400 Artisan even gives you the option of small bath jars — ideal for baby portions.

    SEE THE K400

    Tips for making baby food in the blender

    • Choose organic ingredients if possible to avoid pesticides and chemicals
    • Try puréeing peas, banana, avocado, sweet potato, pumpkin, butternut squash
    • Create interesting sensations with veg-and-fruit mixtures like potato and apple
    • You can use the baby’s usual milk to make the mixture less thick

    Blenders that are right for you

    Fit your lifestyle

    You can adapt your blender to suit your routine with a range of optional attachments (sold separately on the Blender K150 or K400).

    Peace of mind

    Enjoy many years of creativity. There’s between 3 and 10 years of guarantee on our range of blenders, so you know they’re sturdy and built to go on and on.

    Easy to clean

    We know you’re busy and so the blenders are designed to be easily cleaned. As many parts as possible are dishwasher-safe and some even have self-cleaning cycles.

    Super smoothies, super fast

    Sip your way to a healthier day by blending up your best tasting smoothies with delicious, nutrient-rich ingredients in our Blender K150. Whatever you decide to sling in, its powerful vortex will blend it with ease, even ice.

    You can pack in fruit, vegetables, nuts, grains and pulses to create something tasty in seconds. Add in the milk of your choice, or yoghurt, and you have a protein-filled energy boost that will keep you going until your next meal.

    The perfect ice-crushing blender

    • No need to buy crushed ice, just throw ice cubes in your blender
    • Crushes ice in less than 10 seconds*
    • Enjoy the best-tasting, ice-cold smoothies
    • Effortless frozen cocktails at the push of a button
    • Experiment with your own homemade fruit slushies.

     

    *Based on half a tray of ice

    *Based on half a tray of ice

    From rough to smooth

    Healthy ingredients like fruits, vegetables and nuts can often be dense and tough, with fibrous stems and curly leaves. That doesn’t mean they can’t go into the blender. Our Blender K400 Artisan is a sturdy blender that can take the toughest ingredients like a hero.

    You can incorporate almonds, seeds, coconut, ginger root and more with total confidence. All that wonderful fibre, protein, vitamins and minerals are yours, combined into smooth and even textures. Go from chunky to velvety in no time.

    SEE THE K400

    Taste transformations

    Take your culinary creations to the next level with our Blender High Performance. Just like a professional maker, you have ultimate control over your dish. With variable speed and pulse options, no recipe is off limits.

    Use your imagination and invent new versions of traditional recipes, experimenting with ingredients and textures. And, made with commercial-grade components, this sleek and stylish blender not only works hard, but looks like it means business too.

    See the Blender High Performance

    Heat soup in a blender

    If you like treating yourself to homemade soup in a blender, then the Blender Power Plus Artisan is a dream come true. Not only can this soup blender mix up a velvety-smooth and wholesome recipe, but also heat it up for you.

    Why waste time transferring it to a pan? Just use the special soup function on the blender to transform raw ingredients into steaming soup in only 5 minutes. Our favourites are carrot and ginger, or Thaï green curry soup. Garnish and serve.

    SEE THE POWER PLUS

    Looking for some foodies inspiration?

    SEE ALL RECIPES

    Sours: https://www.kitchenaid.co.uk/blenders

    Prices kitchenaid blender

    One-minute review 

    The KitchenAid Artisan K400 sits in the middle of KitchenAid's blender range. It’s available in seven colors in the US (nine in Australia, twelve in the UK) and coordinates well with all other small kitchen appliances available from KitchenAid. But it's not a case of style over substance - this powerful gadget impressed us so much it secured a spot in our best blenders round-up. 

    The base has a die-cast metal construction typical of KitchenAid appliances and it feels very reassuring to have such a robust base when the blender is whizzing around at top speed, it also adds to the premium look and feel of this appliance.

    The KitchenAid Artisan K400 features three pre-set blending programs: ice crush, icy drink, and smoothie, in addition to a pulse function and a self-clean program. For manual control, there are five variable speeds to choose from and all programs and functions are controlled using one simple dial on the front of the blender.

    This model won’t overwhelm you with extra cups and accessories, it just comes with the standard blender jug and any additional accessories can be bought separately. The K400 might not be for you if you need something with a larger blending jug, or you don’t want to have to splash out for additional blending cups on top of your purchase. 

    KitchenAid Artisan K400 Blender price and availability

    • List price: $249.99/ £299/ AU$499 

    The K400 is a mid-priced blender from KitchenAid and it comes with all the features you’d expect as well as that classic KitchenAid style and great color options. The brand does offer a large range of blenders so you’ll be able to pick up a cheaper model if you prefer. 

    It’s available from KitchenAid directly or via a wide range of retailers in the US, UK, and Australia. 

    Design

    • Five variable speeds 
    • Three preset programs 
    • Three-part blending system 

    KitchenAid is a brand that has combined an attractive design in a good range of color options with sturdy robust parts that get the job done, and this blender is no different.

    The die-cast metal base is durable and weighs in at almost 12 lb/ 5.4kg (6.6kg for the UK model due to the glass jug) which is heavy. If you don’t want it permanently on the countertop, it’s not easy to move around, but the high-end design and the range of color choices make it a desirable appliance that you won’t feel the need to hide away.

    The size is pretty average for a blender: 7.6 inches x 9 inches x 15.8 inches / 19.3cm x 22.9cm x 40.1cm (w x d x h). But what’s worth noting is that, unlike many blenders, it doesn’t come with lots of accessories that you’ll have to find a place to store, regardless of whether or not you need them. There are optional accessories such as personal blending cups that can be purchased separately, but this will obviously cost more on top of your initial purchase.

    The central dial controls all of the settings and programs with just one additional button to start/stop. There are five variable speeds as well as a pulse setting and three preset programs: ice crush, icy drink and smoothie. There are symbols to represent each of the preset programs, but they are quite small. There’s also a program that works to clean the blender jug using quick pulses of power and high speeds, all you need to do is add warm water and dish soap.

    The blender features a three-part blending system that combines the ribbed jug design with an asymmetric blade and Intelli-Speed motor control which senses contents and maintains optimal speed and power; these features all work in harmony for efficient blending.

    The jug is plastic in the US and Australia, but customers in the UK get a glass version, the handle can sit either to the left or right side depending on your dominant hand and both jug types are completely dishwasher safe. A glass jug can be better for avoiding stain build-up, however, it’s also going to be easier to break if it’s dropped. 

    Performance

    • No leaking when filled to maximum capacity 
    • Crushed ice with ease 
    • Silky smooth smoothies 

    This blender is very simple to use and we tested it first by trying out the preset smoothie program. It pulverized leafy spinach and fibrous pineapple into the rest of the smoothie ingredients to create a very smooth, nicely aerated smoothie with absolutely no bits. Nothing was left trapped under the blades and because smoothie making is a preset program, it stops automatically when it’s done. The blender reached a noise level of 84dB, which is average for this type of appliance, and the jug has a good pouring lip which worked well without dripping.

    To test for leakage, we filled the KitchenAid K400 to max capacity with water and blended it at full speed. We’re pleased to say there was no leaking at all. 

    The Ice Crush program tackled our ice cubes with ease, producing evenly crushed ice with a noise level similar to other tests at 84dB. The only area where the blender didn’t perform brilliantly was when we tried to blend hazelnuts. The nuts weren’t evenly sliced and the end result was a mixture of chopped nuts, powder and some larger pieces - in fact, if we’d carried on blending, it would have all turned to powder. However, none of the blenders we tested were great at this task. There was also some nut powder lodged under the blade area that had to be removed with a spoon. 

    Finally, we made a very impressive mayonnaise, it was thick and glossy and perfectly emulsified. The blender coped well with small quantities; it still managed to mix effectively even when there were just two egg yolks and 10ml of vinegar in the bottom of the jug - something other models really struggled with. The removable central cap in the lid is a good size for pouring into during blending and there was very little splashing or spitting out of the cap. We only went up to speed level 2 while making the mayo, which also meant it was quieter at 78dB.

    After making mayo we used the cleaning program which was successful at removing the worst of the greasy mayo residues, so minimal washing up was required, but the jug is also dishwasher safe.

    Should I buy the KitchenAid Artisan K400 Blender?

    Buy it if… 

    You want a good performer
    With impressive performance across almost all of our tests, this blender will have no problem coping with your blending demands.

    You want a sturdy well-built blender
    The die-cast metal base is built to last - the weight coupled with the rubber feet means it won’t vibrate its way across the countertop, even at full speed.

    You want a choice of colors
    There are seven color options (nine in Australia and twelve in the UK) so it’s easy to coordinate with your kitchen or existing appliances.

    Don’t buy it if… 

    You want a particularly large jug capacity
    The main blending jug is 56oz (US), 1.4L (UK), 1.7L (AUS) which is a good size, but there are blenders available with larger capacity jugs.

    You want an inexpensive blender
    This is a mid-range blender and KitchenAid does offer a more budget-friendly option if that’s your priority.

    You want lots of accessories and personal blending cups included in the price
    This model doesn’t come with any additional attachments other than the main blending jug, accessories like personal blending cups are available to buy separately.

    First reviewed: June 2021

    Sours: https://www.techradar.com/reviews/kitchenaid-artisan-k400-blender
    KitchenAid 5 Speed Diamond Blender Review

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