Food processor with grater

The 3 Best Food Processors of 2022

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  1. Kitchen
  2. Small Kitchen Appliances
Photo: Michael Hession

UpdatedNov 2022


We've revisited this guide and still stand by our picks.

If you’re a cook who needs to get dinner on the table quickly, a food processor can feel like an additional pair of hands in the kitchen. It will allow you to prep a range of food—whether you’re grating cheese, chopping nuts, slicing vegetables, or kneading dough—at lightning speed. We’ve been testing food processors since 2013, and we remain convinced that the simple, sturdy, and powerful Cuisinart Custom 14-Cup Food Processor is the best choice for most home cooks.

Our pick

Cuisinart Custom 14 Cup Food Processor

This is one of Cuisinart’s most basic models, but it consistently chops, slices, and kneads better than any other food processor we’ve found for under $250.

We like the Cuisinart Custom 14-Cup Food Processor for its simplicity: This 14-cup model’s pared-down design makes it easier to use and to clean than models with more settings or multiple bowls. It comes with a handful of accessories and disks that are needed to complete common kitchen tasks, but nothing extra. This food processor also has a straightforward interface, with just two buttons, and one bowl. However, its simplicity doesn’t come at the cost of performance. In our tests, the Cuisinart tackled a multitude of chopping, shredding, and blending tasks exceptionally well, and it’s built more solidly than other processors in its price range.


Budget pick

KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper

This mini, 3.5-cup processor is too small for making bread dough or coleslaw, but it’s the ideal size for chopping one onion or making small batches of mayo or vinaigrette.

We recommend the inexpensive KitchenAid 3. 5 Cup Food Chopper for anyone who wants to make small batches of dips, spreads, or mirepoix. It chopped vegetables more evenly than the other mini models we tested. On top of that, its handled jar with push-button activation was the most convenient to use. And this KitchenAid is a great option for people who don’t want to invest in a $250 machine. You can’t knead dough or shred ingredients in it, but you can grind or chop small portions of vegetables or nuts, which is more tedious to do by hand.

Upgrade pick

Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro

We recommend this large, 16-cup processor only if you’re cooking for a crowd multiple times a week. The Sous Chef is more than twice the price of the Cuisinart Custom 14, and it’s more powerful (and much bigger) than most people need.

The Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro is more powerful than the Cuisinart Custom 14, so it’s the machine you’ll want when you’re cooking for large groups or if you process food several times a week. Its 1,200-watt motor and smart design save you time in use and cleaning. In fact, despite the 16-cup Sous Chef’s many accessories, it was one of the easiest models to clean. That said, if you only use a food processor occasionally, the Breville’s high cost probably outweighs its benefits. And given that this processor is huge—more than 18 inches tall and nearly 20 pounds—you’ll need a big counter to keep it on.

Everything we recommend

Our pick

Cuisinart Custom 14 Cup Food Processor

This is one of Cuisinart’s most basic models, but it consistently chops, slices, and kneads better than any other food processor we’ve found for under $250.

Budget pick

KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper

This mini, 3.5-cup processor is too small for making bread dough or coleslaw, but it’s the ideal size for chopping one onion or making small batches of mayo or vinaigrette.

Upgrade pick

Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro

We recommend this large, 16-cup processor only if you’re cooking for a crowd multiple times a week. The Sous Chef is more than twice the price of the Cuisinart Custom 14, and it’s more powerful (and much bigger) than most people need.

The research

Why you should trust us

To help us suss out the features you should look for in a great food processor, we turned to two best-selling authors of food processing cookbooks: Jean Anderson, the James Beard Award–winning author of Process This, and Norene Gilletz, author of The New Food Processor Bible. Both authors were early adopters, purchasing their first Cuisinarts shortly after the company introduced the appliances, in the 1970s. Combined, they’ve logged thousands of hours on many machines. In our efforts to choose which models to test, we also looked at reviews from other publications, such as Serious Eats, and examined user reviews on Amazon, Macy’s, and other sites.

Michael Sullivan is a senior staff writer at Wirecutter and has covered food processors since 2016. He's spent dozens of hours shredding cheese, chopping vegetables, mixing doughs, and whipping up mayonnaise for this guide. This guide builds on work by Wirecutter deputy editor Christine Cyr Clisset.

Who should get this

Our food processor picks (from left to right): the Cuisinart Custom 14-Cup Food Processor, the KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper, and the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro. Photo: Michael Hession

If you find tasks like chopping nuts, slicing vegetables, and shredding cheese too tedious, strenuous, or time-consuming to perform by hand, you should consider getting a food processor. This kitchen tool is also handy for blending dips like hummus, preparing homemade mayonnaise, and mixing pie or bread dough.

To process small batches of ingredients, you may want to consider getting a mini food processor—even if you already have a full-size version. Mini processors are most useful for tasks such as chopping one onion, preparing salad dressing, or making a small batch of pesto. A mini model will process smaller quantities more efficiently than a full-size model, and its diminutive size means a mini model is easier to move around a counter, store, and clean.

If you have an older machine that still works well, stick with it. But if your current machine’s motor base is so lightweight that the appliance stutters across the counter while it’s running, or if the motor seizes while it’s kneading dough, you should consider upgrading to a model that has a heavier build and a better motor.

Food processor vs. blender: Which one should you get?

Although there’s some overlap in what they can do, food processors and blenders aren’t interchangeable appliances. A food processor is the best tool for chopping and mincing, because its wide base allows the blades to slice through more at once, so you can coarsely chop ingredients quickly and evenly. Most full-size food processors also come with blades for slicing and grating, which a blender can’t do. While many people use their food processor for mincing vegetables, this appliance is also your best friend for easily grating cheese, slicing potatoes for a gratin, grinding fresh bread crumbs, or quickly cutting butter into flour to make pie dough.

You can use a food processor for pureeing dips and sauces too, but it will yield coarser textures than a high-powered blender—it’s best for things like hummus and pesto. You’ll need a blender if you want to make silky smoothies or to puree liquids like soup, which can splatter and leak out of a food processor’s doughnut-shaped bowl.

How we picked

We included both full-size and mini food processors in our testing. Photo: Michael Hession

After speaking with experts and spending years long-term testing several models, these are the qualities we look for in a good food processor:

Sharp, useful attachments; few extras: All food processors come with an S-shaped blade for chopping, and most full-size models also include a couple of disks for grating or slicing. In our tests, we looked for blades and grating disks that were sharp out of the box and durable enough to remain sharp over years of use, so that they could chop delicate herbs and tough nuts evenly, grate cheese uniformly, and slice vegetables cleanly.

Beyond the main blade and one disk each for shredding and slicing, you don’t need much else. Many food processors also come with a dough blade made of plastic, but we found that a metal blade mixed dough just as well, so we don’t think the dough blade is essential. You can usually purchase everything from a juicing attachment to julienne disks separately, but such extras often go unused. Both cookbook authors we spoke with essentially said these add-ons were a waste of money, so we didn’t test any.

Large capacity or mini, nothing in-between: In the past we tested food processors ranging in capacity from 11 to 14 cups, which cookbook authors Jean Anderson and Norene Gilletz told us was the ideal size for most home cooks. But after a couple rounds of testing, we decided to focus on full-size models that were 14 cups or larger, which we found to be more effective and useful. As Gilletz said, “It’s always better to go a little bigger than a little smaller. It’s one investment that’s going to last you a lot of years. You’ll regret getting one that isn’t big enough.” If you cook for a family or simply cook a lot, a bigger machine makes more sense.

That said, we also looked at mini food processors (also called mini choppers). Some full-size models come with an extra, smaller bowl that essentially acts as a mini food processor, but in most cases, we found that a dedicated mini processor did a better job. Mini food processors have bowls ranging in capacity from about 1½ cups to 6 cups, but we focused on those with a capacity of about three cups. Models smaller than that are too limited, and if you think you need one that’s larger than three cups, you’re probably better off with a full-size model.

Some feed tubes were too wide, such as that on the Magimix by Robot-Coupe 14-Cup Food Processor (left), which caused carrots to fall sideways and cut unevenly. The narrow feed tube insert on the Cuisinart Custom 14 (right) kept carrots upright while shredding. Photo: Michael Hession

Some processors, such as the Magimix by Robot-Coupe 14-Cup Food Processor (pictured above), have a wide gap between the shredding disk and the bowl lid, which allows large pieces of food to slip into the bowl. Photo: Michael Hession

Some feed tubes were too wide, such as that on the Magimix by Robot-Coupe 14-Cup Food Processor (left), which caused carrots to fall sideways and cut unevenly. The narrow feed tube insert on the Cuisinart Custom 14 (right) kept carrots upright while shredding. Photo: Michael Hession

Easy to use: Most food processors we looked at were relatively simple to operate, with not much more than an on/off button and a pulse button (good for roughly chopping things). But the way the bowl is put together can make a huge difference in how easy a processor is to use. Bowls with fewer parts and accessories are easier to assemble and clean, as are bowls with fewer nooks and crannies between the parts.

The size of the feed tubes in the lid (used to insert potatoes, carrots, or other hunks of food to be sliced or shredded) also makes a difference. Most full-size processors come with a wide feed tube that’s fitted with a food presser, which has a narrower feed tube (with its own presser) in the center. The larger tube should be big enough to easily fit a block of cheese or a potato, so you don’t have to spend time cutting food into pieces that are small enough to fit. But the smaller tube needs to be narrow enough to keep carrots and other thin items upright during slicing.

Heavy base: A good food processor will have a strong motor and a heavy base that anchors it to the counter so the processor can mix sturdy yeast doughs. Low-quality machines, which are typically lighter, often skid across the counter when processing dough, or the motor may even seize up.

How we tested

We chopped 1 cup of whole almonds in each processor to gauge evenness of texture. From left to right: Cuisinart Custom 14, Breville Sous Chef (using mini bowl), Breville Sous Chef, Breville Sous Chef 12-cup, Magimix 14-cup, Magimix 14-cup (using mini bowl), Cuisinart FP-13DGM Elemental, Cuisinart FP-13DGM Elemental (using mini bowl). Photo: Michael Hession

To start, we tested how evenly each food processor could chop a variety of ingredients, including onions, fibrous carrots, soft tomatoes, delicate parsley, and whole almonds. We also made a 1-cup batch of mayonnaise in the processors to see how quickly and evenly they could produce a stable emulsification. We made pizza dough in each full-size processor to see if the motor could withstand the rigors of kneading. With the processors that came with a disk for grating, we also tried shredding both carrots and soft mozzarella cheese (which can turn to mush if the grater blades aren’t sharp). Finally, we cleaned the bowls, lids, disks, and food pressers of each model by hand—eight times. This test revealed more difficult-to-reach nooks and crannies than we’d expected to find in some machines.

Our pick: Cuisinart Custom 14-Cup Food Processor

Photo: Michael Hession
Our pick

Cuisinart Custom 14 Cup Food Processor

This is one of Cuisinart’s most basic models, but it consistently chops, slices, and kneads better than any other food processor we’ve found for under $250.

The Cuisinart Custom 14-Cup Food Processor has been our top pick since 2013 because it does everything a great food processor should do, without any unnecessary extras. With one blade, one grating disk, and one slicing disk, this 14-cup processor excelled at nearly every chopping and shredding task we attempted, working as well as or better than costly machines with more attachments. Unlike those of some other models we tested, the Cuisinart’s base remained stable on the counter, even when processing double batches of dough. This model is easy to clean, and the attachments store neatly inside the bowl, preventing clutter.

In our tests, the Cuisinart evenly chopped almost everything, including juicy tomatoes. (The only exception was almonds—more on that in the Flaws but not dealbreakers section, below.) The grating disk also shredded soft mozzarella cheese without getting gummed up. And we made a firmer, more stable mayonnaise in the Cuisinart than in any other full-size model we tested.

The Cuisinart has a strong motor and a heavy base (roughly 18 pounds with the bowl on) that keeps it stable. Though its 750-watt motor is less powerful than those on some other models we tested, such as the 1,200-watt Breville Sous Chef (our upgrade pick), this didn’t negatively affect the Cuisinart’s performance. Making pizza dough was our most motor-intensive test, and the Custom 14 kneaded it effortlessly, without wiggling across the counter like some other processors we tried.

The Cuisinart Custom 14 comes with a small but well-chosen set of attachments: slicing and shredding disks, a regular chopping blade, and a spatula. Photo: Michael Hession

We also appreciated the Cuisinart’s large, 14-cup work bowl, which offers a lot of room for grating cheese or shredding big batches of coleslaw ingredients. By comparison, we found that the 11-cup Cuisinart we tested was a little too small, particularly when processing wet ingredients. (Liquid tended to leak out of the Prep’s bowl. )

We made a batch of mango salsa in the Cuisinart Custom 14 in about 20 to 30 seconds. Photos: Michael Hession

At first the Cuisinart seemed kind of puny next to some other models, which boasted nesting bowls, taller bases, and big boxes of attachments. But after years of using it in our test kitchen and our homes, we continue to be won over by the Cuisinart’s simplicity. We love that it comes with only one bowl and two operating buttons: pulse and on. It also comes with only the most useful attachments: a stainless-steel chopping blade and disks for shredding and slicing. Earlier versions of the Cuisinart Custom 14 included a dough blade, and you can still purchase one through the Cuisinart website. But we find dough blades unnecessary and have successfully prepared doughs using regular chopping blades for years.

Finally, the Cuisinart Custom 14’s work bowl was easier to clean than the bowls of most of the other models we tested. We cleaned each model eight times, so we were achingly familiar with the gunk that can get trapped in more-complicated lids. We also appreciate the Cuisinart’s hollow handle, which doesn’t trap food particles and moisture as much as the Breville Sous Chef’s enclosed handle.

With some careful layering, you can store all of the Cuisinart’s blades and disks in its work bowl, with the lid on, which saves a bit of storage space (and keeps you from gouging a hand on a loose blade in a drawer). By contrast, our upgrade pick, the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro, comes with a plethora of disks and accessories, requiring more storage space. At only 15 inches tall, the Cuisinart should also fit under most cupboards. We like its slightly retro, sleek design, and the base is also available in several colors (each of which has a different model number).

The Cuisinart’s three-year warranty on parts and five-year warranty on the motor aren’t the best among the models we tested, but they’re still pretty good. And Cuisinart’s food processors have a solid reputation for overall durability—anecdotally, we know of some that have lasted for decades.

Flaws but not dealbreakers

The only task the Cuisinart Custom 14 didn’t excel at was chopping nuts. Most were evenly chopped, but there were a handful of nuts that remained in large pieces. Since the Cuisinart mastered every other task, we don’t think this is a dealbreaker.

We read a few reviews by people who disliked how the Cuisinart Custom 14’s lid locks with the feed tube in the back rather than in the front (which is standard for most models). However, we think it’s actually easier to see the ingredients in the bowl when the feed tube is positioned in the back of the lid.

The Cuisinart’s slicing disk isn’t adjustable like the Breville Sous Chef’s slicing disk, which has multiple settings, similar to a mandoline. But you can buy additional slicing disks through Cuisinart if you want them. The included slicing disk makes approximately 5-millimeter slices, which is fine for most tasks, but you’ll probably want the 2-millimeter slicing disk for making homemade potato chips.

The Cuisinart doesn’t come with a storage case for its attachments. If you don’t want to store the attachments in the bowl, it would be worthwhile to purchase a case for about $30.

Long-term testing notes

We’ve been long-term testing the Cuisinart Custom 14 since 2013, and it remains a workhorse in the kitchen. Year after year, we’ve made slaws, grated cheese, blended dips, chopped nuts, and kneaded pizza dough in it—and it continues to work well. The 14-cup bowl doesn’t leak, and the controls are exactly what you need. The bowl has scratched a bit (because we’ve stored the sharp blades inside it), but otherwise it looks like new. We’ve found that it’s slightly annoying to clean under the on/off buttons, but a damp sponge or paper towel makes the task easier.

One Wirecutter staffer, who was initially skeptical of the large, 14-cup bowl capacity, has said that so far their Cuisinart hasn’t been too small or too large for any preparations. Another staffer (who admitted to being a little rough on her machine) replaced her Cuisinart with a new one after 11 years of use. Meanwhile, senior kitchen and appliance editor Marguerite Preston still uses a decades-old Cuisinart Custom 14 that she inherited from her parents.

Budget pick: KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper

Photo: Michael Hession
Budget pick

KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper

This mini, 3.5-cup processor is too small for making bread dough or coleslaw, but it’s the ideal size for chopping one onion or making small batches of mayo or vinaigrette.

For small chopping tasks, the inexpensive KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper offers the best value and performance we’ve found in a mini processor. It evenly chops a range of ingredients, including tough jumbo carrots. This machine is a good supplement to a full-size model, or it’s a great alternative, if you don’t want to spend a lot. In our tests, this processor even performed better than the mini bowl attachments that come with some of the larger processors. It’s too small for kneading bread dough and lacks the attachments to shred or slice, but it’s great for completing basic tasks quickly, and it’s easier to clean and store than a full-size model.

The Food Chopper looks almost identical to a full-size processor, except that it has a knob you can adjust to either “chop” or “puree.” The chop setting moves the blade at a slower rpm, and the puree button operates at a faster rpm. Like the Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus (our former mini chopper pick), this model runs only while you hold the “on” button down. But the KitchenAid’s design makes it particularly easy to do so. To operate it, you squeeze a tab on the top of the handle, which we found more comfortable to do than holding down buttons on the base of the Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus.

The placement of the “on” button at the top of the handle makes the KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper easy to use. Video: Michael Hession

The KitchenAid chopped more evenly than the other mini processors we tested, and it did so quickly. It diced onions more consistently than the Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus, and it chopped a quartered tomato evenly—we had to cut a tomato into smaller pieces to get the same results using other models. The Food Chopper also minced parsley cleanly, whereas the Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus tore it, causing it to oxidize faster. One task this processor doesn’t excel at is chopping whole almonds evenly, but that’s typical of most mini choppers. Full-size processors are best for chopping nuts.

Most mini choppers don’t have hefty bases like full-size processors do, and the Food Chopper is no exception. However, at just under 2 pounds, it has a slightly heavier base than other mini models, which helps keep it stable. And we didn’t notice any straining or stuttering of this model’s 240-watt motor, even when it was chopping a fibrous jumbo carrot. As long as you don’t try to use the Food Chopper for heavy tasks, such as making nut butter, we don’t think there’s much risk of burning out the motor.

This KitchenAid also excels at emulsifications. In fact, of all the food processors, blenders, and immersion blenders we’ve tested for various guides, we found making mayo easiest in a mini food processor like the Food Chopper. That’s because its lid has a small indent to hold oil and a small hole that allows the oil to pour directly onto the blades so you have a consistent, measured stream. With this method, the mayonnaise comes together without your having to control the flow of oil.

Making mayonnaise in the KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper was exceptionally easy due to the lid’s small well and hole for adding oil. Photo: Michael Hession

This KitchenAid comes with relatively few parts and it disassembles easily for cleaning. We especially appreciate that the bowl has a handle, since we struggled to remove bowls that didn’t have one, especially when we were working with greasy hands. The Food Chopper is covered by a one-year warranty, which is standard for appliances in this price range, and you can get the base in a wide range of colors.

Long-term testing notes

We’ve been long-term testing the KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper since 2017. Besides being a bit loud—and having hard-to-clean crevices underneath the blade’s core and around where the cord is stored—it’s easy to use and continues to chop evenly. The Food Chopper has handled tough jobs, too: One Wirecutter staffer who owns this machine (and who doesn’t have room for a larger machine in his tiny kitchen) has successfully used it to make pie dough in small batches.

Upgrade pick: Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro

Photo: Michael Hession
Upgrade pick

Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro

We recommend this large, 16-cup processor only if you’re cooking for a crowd multiple times a week. The Sous Chef is more than twice the price of the Cuisinart Custom 14, and it’s more powerful (and much bigger) than most people need.

In terms of pure performance, the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro was hands down the best food processor we tested. It offers extra power; a larger, 16-cup blending bowl; and nicer features compared with the Cuisinart Custom 14. And it performed well in every test, especially excelling at slicing. The Sous Chef powered through an entire russet potato in less than a second—noticeably faster than any of the other models. And despite its power, the Sous Chef was the quietest of the bunch at kneading dough. But it’s oversized and significantly more expensive than the Cuisinart, and it comes with a bulky bundle of accessories that you may not need.

The Breville Sous Chef diced tomatoes and onions evenly, and it chopped nuts to a more consistent texture than the Cuisinart. The Sous Chef’s grater disk shredded soft mozzarella cheese easily. And though we’re not huge fans of the mini bowls on most of the big processors, we liked the Sous Chef’s 2½-cup bowl best among the ones we’ve tried. Deeper than the others, this bowl has a design that seemed to make uniformly mincing fresh parsley easier.

Both the mini and large bowls on the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro produced evenly minced parsley. Photo: Michael Hession

The Sous Chef’s thoughtful design was what really sold us on this machine. We love how the bowl fits flat on the motor base. Other machines require you to fit the bowl over a shank on the base, but the Sous Chef has a flat attachment, with the shank attached to the inside of the work bowl. This means that, if you like to cook by ratio, you can put the bowl on a kitchen scale and measure ingredients into it with the blade attached, and then seamlessly connect the bowl to the motor base. If you’ve ever struggled to fit a blade over a pile of flour in a processor bowl, you’ll appreciate this design feature.

We also like that you can remove the work bowl with the lid attached. The KitchenAid 13-Cup Food Processor with ExactSlice System and the Cuisinart FP-12DCN Elite Collection Food Processor also have this handy feature, but most models (including the Cuisinart Custom 14) require that you loosen the lid before removing the bowl.

Breville clearly put a lot of thought into other design elements as well. The Sous Chef is the only model we tested that had an LCD timer (which counts up and down), and this model also has retractable cord storage. In addition to the standard blades, the Sous Chef comes with a reversible shredding disk and an adjustable slicing disk that goes from a whisper-thin 0.33 millimeters to a generous 8 millimeters (it’s a true alternative to using a mandoline). We didn’t try the machine’s french fry disk, julienne disk, or emulsifying disk attachments, but we did use the handy cleaning brush, which did a great job of getting trapped bits out of the slicing disk. The obvious drawback to all of these attachments is that they take up a lot of space, and they may not get much use (how often do you make fries, for example?). We appreciate that Breville provides a storage case for the attachments, but the box takes up almost as much cupboard space as the machine itself.

The Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro comes with a plastic case to store loose attachments, but it takes up a lot of cupboard space. Photo: Michael Hession

Another drawback to the Sous Chef is that it made a slightly looser mayonnaise than the Cuisinart Custom 14 and the mini processors we tested. Also, its mini bowl insert did not chop almonds evenly, so we recommend using its 16-cup bowl for this task.

The Sous Chef is solidly built, with a hefty base that weighs about 15½ pounds (excluding the bowl). This processor also comes with a limited one-year product warranty and has a 25-year warranty on the motor—by far the longest warranty on a motor of any of the models we tested.

Care and maintenance

Food processor blades are not designed to be sharpened. Yours should last you a long time. But, as Cuisinart told us, if you’re using the blade “more aggressively or more frequently than the average consumer it can become dull.” If that happens, both Cuisinart and Breville sell replacement blades.

As for cleaning, The New Food Processor Bible’s Gilletz recommends putting water and a few drops of dish soap into the work bowl and running the machine. A bottle brush is handy for cleaning around the feed tube, inside the food pressers, and along the sharp blades. Never submerge the base of a food processor in water; only wipe it down with a damp cloth or sponge.

After testing models with storage boxes, we found that such boxes are convenient for keeping attachments organized, and they’re worth investing in if your model doesn’t come with one. You can also organize blades and disks in a designated Tupperware-style container, basket, or other receptacle. We store the Cuisinart Custom 14’s extra blades and disks inside the processor’s work bowl, but be advised that this can scratch the bowl.

Most brands sell replacement parts, which may come in handy after the limited warranty on parts expires. You’ll find replacement bowls, food pushers, blades, and various other attachments for the Cuisinart Custom 14 and the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro (though we should note that they can be quite expensive). You can sometimes find cheaper, secondhand parts on eBay, but just be sure you get the right model number.

The competition

Full-size food processors

The Cuisinart Complete Chef chops, slices, and cooks food all in one 18-cup stainless steel bowl (it comes with attachments and built-in recipes for cooking things like risotto or beef stew). We were eager to see how it would compare to the Thermomix (a wildly expensive blender that cooks, and which has something of a cult following outside of the US), but we weren’t able to get it to work. We probably just got a lemon, but that doesn’t bode well for a $700 appliance (at the time of this publishing). An error consistently appeared on the screen each time we attempted to run it, even when the correct lid and blade attachment were in place. The customer service representative we spoke to wasn’t able to offer much guidance since they weren’t familiar with the model (they even confessed it doesn’t sell often).

This error appeared on the Complete Chef’s screen any time we tried to operate it. Photo: Michael Sullivan

In spite of this malfunction, we were still able to explore the recipe database, which was easy to navigate. The preprogrammed recipes seemed straightforward, but there are only 201 total. That may sound like a lot, but this model lacks the capability to add more recipes to its digital database down the road (something the Thermomix can do), so you’re stuck with what you get at the time of purchase. This model also takes up a ton of counter space and weighs 30 pounds; it’s definitely not something you’ll want to lug around your kitchen often. Ideally we’d like to test a working model in the future, but we feel we can dismiss The Complete Chef for now due to its size, weight, hefty price, limited recipe database, and lack of customer support.

The Breville Sous Chef 12 BFP660SIL food processor did well in our tests, but it didn’t outperform the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro or our top pick, the Cuisinart Custom 14. The Sous Chef 12 wasn’t able to chop tomatoes or almonds as evenly as the Sous Chef 16 Pro. Its smaller, 12-cup capacity was also more limiting than the Cuisinart’s 14-cup bowl.

We weren’t impressed with the Magimix by Robot-Coupe 14-Cup Food Processor. It wasn’t able to chop as evenly as the Breville Sous Chef 16 Pro or the Cuisinart Custom 14. The feed tube is very wide, so thin items like carrots fall to the side, and the rounded lid creates a wide gap around the perimeter of the slicing blade, allowing large pieces of food to slip through, into the bowl. The machine also seized up while preparing pizza dough and was noisier than other models we tested.

The Cuisinart FP-13DGM Elemental 13 Cup Food Processor and Dicing Kit didn’t chop as evenly as our picks. Our testers were impressed with the dicing kit, which chopped firm vegetables like potatoes and carrots into even cubes. However, since this was the only task this model excelled at, we don’t think it’s best for most people. The motor on the Elemental was noisy, and the base is very lightweight.

We decided not to test the Braun FP3020 12-Cup Food Processor since, at the time of testing, it was roughly the same price as the Cuisinart Custom 14, but with a smaller capacity. We couldn’t justify paying more for a smaller machine. The Braun FP3020 is also only 600 watts, versus the Cuisinart’s 720 watts.

The Cuisinart FP-12DCN Elite Collection Food Processor performed well in our tests, but it came with a gasket on the lid that frequently trapped flour and sticky ingredients. Our testers also preferred the Cuisinart Custom 14’s 14-cup capacity over the Elite’s 12-cup capacity.

In our tests, we found that a 14-cup capacity food processor bowl was ideal for most people. For this reason—and based on other reviews we’ve read—we were able to rule out many models from Cuisinart, Breville, Braun, Hamilton Beach, Magimix, Proctor Silex, KitchenAid, Oster, and Black+Decker that had bowls with capacities under 14 cups.

Mini food processors

The Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus was our former mini chopper pick. It wasn’t able to chop as evenly as the KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper, and it moved across the counter as it struggled to chop a tough jumbo carrot. It also tore parsley, whereas the KitchenAid produced a clean, even cut.


  1. Sal Vaglica, The Best Food Processors, Serious Eats, October 17, 2017

  2. Jean Anderson, author, Process This, phone interview, July 2013

  3. Norene Gilletz, author, The New Food Processor Bible, phone interview, July 2013

About your guides

Michael Sullivan

Michael Sullivan has been a staff writer on the kitchen team at Wirecutter since 2016. Previously, he was an editor at the International Culinary Center in New York. He has worked in various facets of the food and restaurant industry for over a decade.

Christine Cyr Clisset

Christine Cyr Clisset is a deputy editor overseeing home coverage for Wirecutter. She previously edited cookbooks and craft books for Martha Stewart Living Omnimedia, and she started reviewing kitchen gear back in 2013. She sews many of her own clothes, which has made her obsessive about high-quality fabrics—whether in a dress or bedsheets.

Further reading

Wirecutter is the product recommendation service from The New York Times. Our journalists combine independent research with (occasionally) over-the-top testing to save people time, energy and money when making buying decisions. Whether it's finding great products or discovering helpful advice, we'll help you get it right (the first time).


14 Best Food Processors 2021

14 Best Food Processors 2021 | The Strategist

Every product is independently selected by (obsessive) editors. Things you buy through our links may earn us a commission.

People’s Choice

Welcome to People’s Choice, where we find the best-reviewed products and single out the most convincing reviews. (You can learn more about our rating system and how we pick each item here. )

People’s Choice

Welcome to People’s Choice, where we find the best-reviewed products and single out the most convincing reviews. (You can learn more about our rating system and how we pick each item here.)

Photo: Courtesy of Retailer

If preparing food at home feels more like a chore than a relief, it might be time to consider an appliance that will save you time by chopping and dicing at the press of a button: a food processor. So, while we’ve already covered a variety of kitchen appliances — including the best microwave ovens, kitchen scales, and coffee makers — here, we’ve rounded up the best food processors as praised by the most enthusiastic reviewers on Amazon. We’ve sorted the processors by size from smallest to largest (so if you’re looking for a hefty, almost-professional-size processor, skip down to the bottom).

Related Article: Best Blenders | Best Immersion Blenders

Hamilton Beach 10-Cup Food Processor With Built-In Scraper

4.6 stars, 28,137 reviews


This ten-cup food processor has gotten more than 21,000 five-star reviews, and customers have used it to make everything from gluten-free pasta dough to salads. One reviewer attests that it evenly chops garlic, crab meat, and chicken breasts, adding “the control options are pretty basic, but if you can handle your own around a kitchen then gadgets with crazy settings only get in the way. ” Dozens of other reviewers agree that this food processor’s simplicity makes it easier and safer to use than most. “It chops, slices, and shreds well and easily,” says one customer, who also describes it as easy to clean and “safe to use” since it “doesn’t ‘wander’ on the counter when in use.” Since all of the food processor’s pieces are dishwasher-safe (except for the base), cleanup is easy, and many customers found themselves cooking more frequently after buying it, including one who was inspired to make sauces and hummus from scratch for the first time: “The motor is powerful, and the blades are sharp,” describing the food processor as “a workhorse in my kitchen.”

$60 at Amazon


Hamilton Beach Food Processor Mini Chopper, 3 Cup, Electric

4.6 stars, 11,487 reviews


This petite gadget is a favorite among reviewers who keep it on the countertop for easy access. One explains, “I wanted a little one so I did not have to drag out that big one to chop one onion or a few herbs or some nuts. I am thrilled … This little darling is going to be ‘privileged’ and live right on my countertop because it is nice to look at, stainless steel, and black and compact.” The small size also makes it a favorite among people cooking just for themselves: “I am only [cooking] for one, so this size is great for me. Easy clean-up. Easy to use.”

$28 at Amazon


Kocbelle 2.5-Cup Wireless Portable Electric Food Processor


4.4 stars, 929 reviews


With a capacity of just 2.5 cups, this wireless Kocbelle processor is very small, making it easy to use and store in small apartments with limited access to electrical outlets. One reviewer with a small kitchen says, “This little guy might not hold a huge amount, but what it lacks in space it gains in power and ease of cleaning,” adding that it’s got enough power to make almond butter. It’s so powerful, despite the fact it’s powered by battery, that one reviewer permanently replaced his large food processor with this wireless one, since his home lacks outlets. He says it’s easy to “move it to any counter space or table to use during food prep. It chops food quickly and finely,” and “holds a charge for a long time,” he adds. This food processor’s wireless design is a big selling point for many other reviewers: “I can take it with me for picnics,” explains one customer, who gave it a five-star rating and who especially appreciates the food processor’s portability, size, and “durable” glass container.

$37 at Amazon


KitchenAid 3.5 Cup Food Chopper


$50 now 10% off

4.6 stars, 13,133 reviews


Though at three and a half cups, this KitchenAid chopper is a bit larger than the four other mini-processors, it’s still considered “mini” by reviewers — as well as powerful. One describes this food processor as “tiny but mighty” because it fits in her “very small apartment kitchen” and she can use it “in a pinch” to instantly chop veggies. Plus, “It has powered through everything I’ve put in it.” She’s not the only one who thinks this little processor gets the job done better than other options on the market. Another reviewer has “tried every chopper product I could get my hands on” and reports that she has “had mixed results at best. ” Then she bought this KitchenAid chopper because it looked good, and she ended up being “shocked at how great this works.” As she explains, “I tried chopping toasted nuts for cookies, and they turned out consistently chopped, no huge pieces with lots of nut dust like I usually end up with. I chopped a single garlic clove with another perfect result. I am blown away at how well this works.” A third reviewer makes mayonnaise from scratch quite often and recommends it for any mayo fanatics out there, because “there is a very convenient little pour spout on the lid where you can drizzle in olive oil, lemon juice, etc., while the food is being processed,” which is ideal for making mayonnaise.

$45 at Amazon


Cuisinart Mini-Prep Plus Food Processor, 24-Ounce


4.6 stars, 17,702 reviews


Reviewers are proud to display this unit on their countertops, not only because it comes in “cute vintage” colors like pink and red but also because it has “space where you can wind up and hide the cord … [so] you don’t have to look at an ugly cord on your counter,” says one customer. The small size is especially well suited to prepping aromatics and spices. “It usually takes me a while to prep garlic, ginger, and onions. This processor saved me a lot of time, since I can just throw the peeled ones in, press ‘Grind,’ and voilà,” one reviewer says. It has two speeds, while the other mini-processors on this list have just one, and shoppers appreciate that the blades can spin in different directions. One reviewer thinks that function ensures that everything is chopped exactly as he wants it. He calls it a “truly functional unit that every kitchen needs,” especially since it’s not as bulky as most other processors.

$40 at Amazon


Cuisinart Pro Classic 7-Cup Food Processor

4.7 stars, 3,038 reviews


One reviewer calls this seven-cup food processor a “good compact size for a smaller family.” Another explains, “I used to have an 11-cup Cuisinart that I loved, but it was too big for just the two of us and the size of this kitchen, and those little guys are cute, but not big enough for what I needed. This rocks!” Despite its compact size, it can still accomplish bigger jobs. One reviewer says, “When I first opened the box and saw how compact it was, I thought it might be too small for my needs, but I was wrong. It’s the perfect size for making mashed cauliflower, which I frequently make. I tried half a head thinking that was all it would purée but discovered that there was plenty of room for a whole head.”

$130 at Amazon


Hamilton Beach 8-Cup Food Processor

4.6 stars, 14,297 reviews


With more than 10,000 five-star reviews, this eight-cup food processor is “so FAST, ridiculously powerful (slices potatoes in seconds),” as one reviewer writes, adding, “You can do anything with this bad boy.” That includes making nut butters, a process that’s notoriously difficult — but as one reviewer writes, “Once washed and assembled, I had a jar of pecan and a jar of cashew nut butter in literally a few minutes! I’m beyond IMPRESSED with this machine. ” Another reviewer threw around lots of superlatives in describing the performance of this Hamilton Beach food processor: They are “ABSOLUTELY MESMERIZED at how well it slices and shreds your vegetables! … And it’s so fast! It slices a whole onion, for example, in less than 15 seconds. I was really AMAZED. I actually hugged and kissed this little baby (LOL) because it cut my kitchen time down to do these things DRASTICALLY!”

$55 at Amazon


Cuisinart Elemental 8-Cup Food Processor

4.6 stars, 5,702 reviews


“This machine makes all my favorites possible without a struggle,” says one pleased reviewer, who reports that this eight-cup food processor shreds veggies, mixes pasta dough, and purees pie fillings with ease. Dozens of other reviewers agree that this food processor simplifies everyday cooking tasks, including one customer who even uses it to grind meat. They call it, “Well worth every penny. The size is perfect, it’s not huge and bulky, very compact, yet can fit enough for prepping large amounts!” In fact, several customers say that the food processor is so useful, it’s got to be readily accessed. “I finally realized that I need to keep it on my counter because I use it so often,” explains one pleased customer who uses it for everything from shredding cheese to prepping veggies for soup.

$100 at Amazon


Hamilton Beach 12-Cup Stack & Snap Food Processor and Vegetable Chopper

4.6 stars, 20,715 reviews


Thousands of reviewers love this 12-cup food processor because it’s the “perfect” size for families. One such reviewer writes, “This food processor has been used in my household for everything from chopping vegetables to making pizza dough and it has performed well every time. It’s the perfect size for my family of five and has enough power to mix and gently knees dough for our homemade pizzas.” And another reviewer, who “threw away my previous food processor because it would take me 10 to 20 minutes to get it to actually work” calls this model a “dream”: “I can actually pull it out, plop in whatever I want processed, click it in place, and it actually WORKS! Takes me less than a minute and no frustration or tears.” It’s also powerful enough to take on any variety of prep work. “We have made salsa, quick chopped vegetables for stir-fry, grated cabbage for coleslaw, grated and sliced block cheese using the wide mouth opening, mixed pasta dough, and made the best hash browns by grating potatoes dropped through the large mouth opening at the top,” another reviewer says. And at least one reviewer notes that this unit “just zips right through hard cheese too. Real easy to clean in the dishwasher.”

$65 at Amazon


Braun FP3020 12-Cup Food Processor


$349 now 34% off

4.6 stars, 2,176 reviews


This Braun food processor is beloved by reviewers who wanted a quiet but effective machine. One reviewer, whose previous food processor was so loud that they “kept it in the attached garage,” says this model is “a quiet, powerful, well-made machine worth every penny! It sits on my counter and quietly makes my butter even faster.” Another reviewer “had a Nutribullet that was way too loud for the baby. It woke her and scared her when she was awake.” They were thrilled to find this significantly quieter model and say “the major sound is just the food getting puréed — not the machine. ” In addition to being quiet, this model comes with seven attachment blades, including a citrus juicer. A third reviewer wanted “something strong enough to make nut butter” and discovered that “the machine does a fantastic job and has intrigued me into trying other experiments. It cuts cabbage into slaw superbly! Grapefruit juice anyone? How about the fluffiest eggs ever? There seems to be no limit to this small but mighty machine.”

$230 at Amazon


Cuisinart 14-Cup Food Processor


$250 now 32% off

4.7 stars, 9,219 reviews


Over 80 percent of reviewers give this 14-cup food processor five stars, finding it sturdy, stylish, and easy to clean. One customer says his mother had “an almost identical model that lasted her over 30 years.” He waited to buy his own Cuisinart until he found a stainless-steel model with enough power, and this one turned out to be exactly what he wanted: “I get compliments all the time on the stainless-steel sleek look and power it puts out.” Another reviewer was looking to replace his wife’s ten-year-old, ten-cup processor and decided on this Cuisinart: “It’s one of the most useful kitchen appliances we have (next to our coffee machine).” Unlike some of the other food processors on this list, this one has just one speed and setting, which one reviewer thought “would be a problem,” but he came around and thinks “you really don’t need more than one speed.” He recommends this for any “experienced cook looking for a food processor without any frills that just works” and is easy to clean.

$170 at Amazon


Breville Sous Chef Food Processor


$600 now 29% off

4. 7 stars, 2,663 reviews


Reviewers say this high-quality machine would be at home in any chef’s kitchen, like one who writes, “I cook every day and have consulted casual and fine dining restaurants over the years. This has been to date only surpassed by the $1,900 commercial restaurant processor.” Another satisfied customer says, “This was always rated as top of the line … If you like to cook, BUY THIS. It is worth twice what I spent for it … It shreds parmesan as if it were butter. It does a beautiful job of thin slicing vegetables, very thin, if that is what one wants. Let me tell you, I am in love.”

Many refer to this 16-cup appliance as a “monster,” like this reviewer who makes giant batches of frosting and replaced an 20-year-old food processor with this one: “It is far more than just a larger size capacity, it’s like I have been driving a Honda Accord for 20 years and upgraded to a Mercedes Benz SUV. You put the ingredients in and press the on button and boom, it’s done — it’s a monster! Smooth, powerful, huge, and simply superior.”

$425 at Amazon


Ninja Mega Kitchen System (Blender, Processor, Nutri Ninja Cups)

$200 now 25% off

4.8 stars, 23,964 reviews


This versatile combo is a favorite among reviewers with varied chopping and blending needs, like one who says, “I LOVE my Ninja. This speeds up prep time in the kitchen so much, and it is incredibly powerful. I wanted to make homemade frozen yogurt with frozen fruit and almond milk yogurt, and this does the job magnificently. Smoothies, soups, sauces, doughs, salsas, vegan cheesecake, vegan cheese, shredded chicken … I’ve made a ton in it already and have only had it for two weeks. ” Customers also praise its power, saying things like, “It is very POWERFUL. YOU WON’T BE DISAPPOINTED. IT’S WELL BUILT.” Another fan warns, “The blades are deadly, so please be careful when handling and washing them!”

$150 at Amazon


Chef’n VeggiChop Hand-Powered Food Chopper

$27 now 37% off

4.2 stars, 6,446 reviews


With over 4,500 five-star reviews, this manual food chopper is described by many as an unlikely favorite. One reviewer who doesn’t like to clutter her kitchen with unnecessary gadgets was initially unconvinced of this manual chopper’s efficacy. But she now says, “It’s so easy! I cut an onion into quarters and put three quarters in. In about five pulls, it was almost pureed!” Another customer, whose husband was initially skeptical of this food chopper’s pull string, says he now uses it constantly and that it’s “still in as good shape as when it was purchased. It’s easy to store, easy to use, and easy to clean.” And many say that, even though this chopper is powered manually, it compares favorably to other electric mini food processors. One writes, “I have an electric KitchenAid mini chopper on the counter, but I prefer this because it chops onion as finely,” adding that it’s also easy to use and clean.

$17 at Amazon


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Food processors with grater.

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The best and most faithful helper of any housewife in the kitchen is high-quality appliances. Refrigerators, microwave ovens and electric ovens have long been part of our daily lives. At least in the kitchens you can see food processors, which greatly facilitate the process of cooking. Today, a lot of various models are on sale, equipped with juicers, nozzles for kneading dough, containers for making juices and mashed potatoes. But food processors with a grater are especially popular, which allow you to quickly grate any vegetable, including carrots, horseradish, pumpkin. The housewives fell in love with this technique for the ability to easily cope with the preparation, including the dough for potato pancakes. But these are all nuances - our review is intended to tell you which food processor with a grater you should pay closer attention to. nine0003



  1. Combine Bosch MUM54230
  2. Combine harvester Philips HR7605
  3. Combine Garlyn S-500
  4. Combine REDMOND RFP-3909
  5. Combine harvester Bosch MUM58257
  6. KitchenAid 5KFP0719
  7. Combine harvester Braun FP 5150
  8. Combine REDMOND RKM-4040
  9. Combine Moulinex FP542111
  10. KitchenAid 5KFP09 Combine19

Bosch MUM54230 combine

Photo: market.

Our review opens with the Bosch MUM54230 food processor with a grater, which is a multifunctional model with an interesting design and a set of advanced technologies. The device is equipped with a 3.9-liter bowl, which is ideal for kneading dough and preparing mixtures of large volumes. In the arsenal of the capabilities of the presented device, there are seven high-speed work programs and a pulsed mode. Thanks to the automatic parking system, after mixing is completed, the confectionery nozzles stop in the position in which it is most convenient to remove them. The Easy Arm Lift system also contributes to a quick change of equipment. One of the attractive features of the food processor that pastry chefs will appreciate is the Smart Dough Sensor function, which maintains a constant speed of rotation of the hook during dough kneading. Keeping the device clean is easy enough: all the accessories it comes with can be washed in the dishwasher. nine0003

Bosch MUM54230 combine


Philips HR7605 food processor


Philips HR 7605 food processor is very compact, but it has all the necessary functions. With a power of 350 W, it has one speed of rotation of the nozzles and a pulse mode, which allows you to speed up the mixing process and quickly prepare mashed vegetables and fruits. A plastic bowl with a volume of 2.1 l will allow you to process a large amount of ingredients, so now it will not be difficult to prepare first, second courses and salads. The standard attachments included with the food processor are a stainless steel utility knife for staples, two graters with different-sized holes, a shredding/slicing attachment, and an emulsion attachment. The emulsion nozzle, thanks to planetary rotation, will allow you to prepare various sauces and creams of perfect consistency without delamination. The combine is very convenient in operation and leaving. All its parts are easy to clean even in hard-to-reach places. Thanks to its compact size, it will be the best assistant in daily cooking. nine0003

Philips HR7605 combine


Garlyn S-500 combine

Photo: market.

The Garlyn S-500 kitchen machine is mechanically controlled using a special switch located on the side wall of the device. The power of the model is 1200 watts. The device has attachments for mixing and whipping, as well as a removable bowl with a volume of 5.5 liters. The container is made of metal resistant to corrosion and rust. To protect against splashing during mixing, the food processor with mixer has a transparent plastic lid. The kit comes with a special nozzle for the test. There are whisks for comfortable cooking. nine0003

Garlyn S-500 combine


REDMOND RFP-3909 food processor


The REDMOND RFP-3909 food processor is an excellent and reliable tool for the kitchen, which will greatly facilitate the implementation of standard procedures during the preparation of a wide variety of dishes. Thanks to two speeds and their smooth adjustment, you can precisely control the process of grinding products, bringing them to the desired condition. For products that are heavy in processing, a pulsed rotation mode is provided. The food processor is also equipped with a juicer and a blender, which greatly expands the scope of the presented model. The device and its components are made of durable and reliable materials that significantly reduce the risk of breakage or unwanted damage when used properly. nine0003

Combine REDMOND RFP-3909


Mixer combine Bosch MUM58257

Photo: market.

Our rating continues with the Bosch MUM58257 food processor with a grater, which will qualitatively cope with mixing various ingredients thanks to a powerful motor and planetary rotation of nozzles in three directions. The device is characterized by an extended set of accessories, including a meat grinder with a grater and shredder, which makes it multifunctional. The kit comes with a metal bowl for 3.9l, meat grinder, blender, chopper with 3 metal discs for slicing and shredding, nozzles for kneading dough and whipping, bag. The EasyArmLift function automatically raises the arm, and the auto-parking function makes it easy to change attachments. The presence of 7 speed modes with smooth adjustment and a pulse mode makes it possible to adjust the required intensity of work. Other features of the kitchen machine include overload protection technology and a stable base with non-slip feet. Well, if you buy this food processor in Eldorado, then you can count on its relatively low cost. nine0003

Bosch MUM58257 combine


KitchenAid combine 5KFP0719


The KitchenAid 5KFP0719 Food Processor is an all-in-one household assistant that can not only whip all sorts of ingredients, but also chop and chop various foods. At the base of the kitchenaid, the food processor has rubberized feet, which guarantee its stable position on any surface. Food processors of this model also have a capacious compartment for the power cord, which contributes to their compact storage. Mechanical controls provide lightning-fast access to possible parameters. By looking at the built-in indicator, you will find out what speed mode is set in the device. The main bowl with a volume of 1.7 liters is made using plastic - a material that is not able to accumulate odors and release harmful compounds. So a kitchenaid combine can be safely purchased even for cooking for children. nine0003

KitchenAid 5KFP0719


Braun FP 5150 food processor

Photo: market.

The Braun FP5150 food processor is a device that will help you make cooking easier. The device has all the features necessary to facilitate the work of the hostess in the kitchen. In addition to the combine itself, the kit includes a 2-liter bowl and a smaller blender, made of plastic, like the body of the device. The device can operate at 11 speed modes and has the ability to turn on the turbo mode. The mixer attachments supplied with it can cope with a variety of tasks, from chopping and slicing vegetables to kneading dough. There was also a place for a special nozzle responsible for cutting french fries. Individual parts of the appliance can be washed in a dishwasher, and its power is 1000 watts. So, facing a dilemma, which food processor is better to choose, take a closer look at this sample. nine0003

Braun FP 5150 combine


REDMOND RKM-4040 combine

Photo: market.

The Redmond RKM-4040 kitchen machine is a multifunctional appliance that combines a meat grinder, a stationary mixer, a vegetable cutter and a blender. With such a device, you do not need to purchase separate kitchen appliances, because you get all the features that can reduce the time spent in the kitchen. With the help of such a machine, you can quickly prepare various preparations for preparing your signature dish of the day: chop carrots, cabbage, tomatoes, make casseroles, cheesecakes, cake dough, bread, pizza, cake cream and much more. The power of the machine reaches 1200 W, which allows you to quickly and efficiently cope with the tasks. The model is completed with a bowl which capacity makes 5 l. The device provides protection against incorrect use and overloads: if the assembly is incorrect, the device will not turn on, and it will not work if the motor overheats. This is the best food processor in its price segment. nine0003

Combine REDMOND RKM-4040


Moulinex FP542111 combine


The MOULINEX FP542111 food processor will make all your culinary dreams come true. Powerful (800 W) household appliance copes with any operation very quickly. This is convenient for those who do not have much time for cooking. The food processor comes with a 2.2L main bowl, a 1.2L blender jug ​​with spout, an S-blade, 2 shredding discs and a blender. The device has 2 operating modes and 6 speeds. With the help of a food processor, you can quickly chop vegetables and fruits, chop meat into minced meat, and you can beat homemade mayonnaise. With the help of a blender, you can mix smoothies, smoothies, pureed soup and fluffy puree. The speeds are adjusted with a rotary knob. The bowls are made of high quality food-grade plastic, the knives are made of stainless steel, do not dull for a long time. So meat grinders, food processors and grinders of this brand are always in high demand. nine0003

Combine Moulinex FP542111


KitchenAid combine 5KFP0919


Rounding out our top 10 is the KitchenAid 5KFP0919 grater. The model is a multifunctional home assistant that will cope with cutting and chopping various products, as well as preparing lush dough for baking. This device has a pulse mode, which is indispensable for beating or grinding small portions of ingredients. The body of the device is complemented by mechanical controls that provide lightning-fast access to the necessary parameters. The kitchen food processor has rubberized feet in the base, which will guarantee a stable position on any surface. The main bowl of the device is made using food-grade plastic - a material that is not capable of accumulating odors. A spacious cord compartment allows you to store your kitchenaid food processor as compactly as possible. nine0003

KitchenAid 5KFP0919


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Food Processors With Grater TN VED 2022 codes: 8438, 8438809900, 8210000000

🔥 Suppliers of Food Processors With Grater

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Examples of companies producing

  1. FIMAR S.P.A.
  2. Koyee Trading Company Limited
  3. Erringen GmbH
  5. Ningbo Winlim Electric Appliance Co., Ltd

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