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Josiah Morgan
Josiah Morgan

Buy Kitchenaid Pasta Attachment



Discover the taste of fresh, homemade pasta with a range of pasta attachments for your stand mixer.* Prep pasta dough with precision using the KitchenAid Sifter + Scale Attachment to weigh your ingredients. The KitchenAid sifter attachment helps you achieve consistent results for all your pasta creations. Next, use the pasta roller attachment to get sheets of thick or thin pasta with 8 different settings. Then choose from one of several KitchenAid pasta cutter attachments to create everything from hearty fettuccine, classic spaghetti, ravioli stuffed with your own custom blends, authentic capellini and much more. Or use the Gourmet Pasta Press to make batches of 6 different kinds of pasta including large and small macaroni with plates that are simple to change at any time.




buy kitchenaid pasta attachment



BRING HOME ENDLESS POSSIBILITIES WHEN YOU SHOP ALL STAND MIXER ATTACHMENTS Transform your stand mixer into the culinary center of your kitchen with over 10 attachments*. Browse fruit and vegetable attachments that help with fresh prep so you can create inventive dishes using healthy ingredients. Or grind up your own homemade sausages, herbed bolognese blends, falafels and more with food and meat grinder attachments. Explore all stand mixer attachments to help you peel, slice, chop and grind your way to new culinary discoveries.


After scouring thousands of reviews on Amazon, we compiled a list of the best pasta-making attachments fit for a feast. Please note: None of these pasta-making attachments are dishwasher safe. Wash them by hand only.


Eight thickness settings make it easy to pick your preference, and because this electric pasta maker is run by the power of your stand mixer, you have both hands free to guide your fresh dough through one-of-two-included pasta cutters.


Pasta-making newcomers will rejoice over the GVODE pasta-making attachment. Described by reviewers as well made, this attachment comes with a one-year warranty and fits perfectly onto KitchenAid stand mixers as well as some Cuisinart stand mixers.


At the time of testing, none of the pasta-cutter attachments were available for me to try, but I had no problem hand-cutting my pasta sheets into noodles. If anything, the irregularity added some bespoke character to my dishes. According to KitchenAid, the roller and cutter come from the same Italian manufacturer, so the implied promise is that the quality of the cutter attachments should be up to the same standard as the roller I tested.


Unlike the pasta roller mentioned above, the KitchenAid Gourmet Pasta Press is a pasta extruder. To use it, you load the hopper with dough, which is churned by an auger through a die to make your desired shape. This is the method by which tubular pasta like rigatoni and bucatini is made, and this attachment comes with six dies to achieve those shapes, as well as fusilli, large and small macaroni, and spaghetti.


Those were the results I got using the dough recipe included in the manual. Though I had designs on eventually trying a high-protein ramen dough on the spaghetti setting, my first tests did not inspire confidence that the attachment could handle something tougher. Some online reviews suggest alternative recipes, but the parts (especially the dies) were so tedious to fully clean between uses that I decided against experimenting further with the machine.


I used each attachment with my KitchenAid Pro 600 mixer, and I ran through a series of tests to experiment with all the features of each. I tested the different coarseness settings on the meat grinder and all of the shapes on the pasta press. With the shredder I grated three different textures of cheese (from soft to firm), as well as an assortment of vegetables. Each time, I asked myself whether I could see this attachment becoming a tool I would use regularly enough to warrant the space and cost, or if it would collect dust while I reached for my usual kitchen gear instead. If the appliance was bringing a new function, I considered whether it performed as well as I would expect a standalone machine to.


For weeks I used my KitchenAid almost every day: attaching the meat grinder to process a large batch of chorizo, as well as a single steak for tartare; shredding potatoes, carrots, cabbage, and three types of cheese on the rotary fresh prep slicer; and rolling yards of pasta. Some meals consisted almost entirely of attachment-produced components, like a lasagna Bolognese I made using meat, fresh pasta, and cheese that had all been processed that day.


Owning a KitchenAid stand mixer is a rite of passage for home cooks: Sturdy, sleek, and heirloom-worthy, it has saved many a tired arm from beating egg whites and kneading dough. But what about the many attachments? There are so many of them and they all promise to increase the versatility of your machine. Which ones are actually worth the money and the cabinet space?


But KitchenAid didn't stop there with its pasta-related attachments. This pasta press incorporates all of the various pasta cutting tools into one compact(ish) attachment. It's pretty much exactly like the presses I grew up squishing Play-Do through, complete with six changeable discs for making fusilli, bucatini, rigatoni, spaghetti, and large and small macaroni. In comparison to the first model I tested, this machine makes complex shapes fit for the true pasta enthusiast.


For many home cooks, the KitchenAid stand mixer is their most valued possession. With KitchenAid attachments, the dough-kneading and egg-white-whipping workhorse can turn into a pasta maker, food processor, meat grinder, and more. There are 16 attachments that connect through the mixer's front port, as well as other accessories like ice cream bowls and pastry beaters.


We tested five popular attachments to see how well they performed their specific functions and how easy they were to use, clean, and store. Since most are versions of standalone kitchen appliances, we also considered why one might buy a KitchenAid attachment instead.


One thing we noticed about all the attachments is that you need at least a foot of space directly in front of and above of your stand mixer. The attachments slot into the port in the front of your mixer and extend upwards or outwards.


If you're going to attempt homemade pasta, an electric pasta maker will save you hours with a rolling pin. Manual pasta makers also do the trick, but after using the KitcheAid Pasta Attachment, I can't imagine going back to anything with a handcrank. The basic pasta set from KitchenAid comes with a pasta roller, fettuccine cutter, and spaghetti cutter.


I used each setting on the roller and the two cutters with an egg pasta recipe from Serious Eats. The roller and both cutters fit six-inch wide sheets of dough, which is about standard for pasta makers. I found that the cutter attachments produced evenly sized and shaped strands of pasta every time.


At $170 for the basic set, this attachment is almost as expensive as the mixer itself. This is slightly higher than other electric pasta makers. The three pieces are hefty stainless steel, but they're single-purpose. The KitchenAid manual specifically notes that you shouldn't use the pasta set for anything other than pasta dough.


Spiralizing can help diversify the way you treat produce by allowing you to turn zucchini into noodles or make tornado potatoes at home. The KitchenAid spiralizer attachment has three parts: the attachment's main body, the skewer, and the blade. I tested the five-piece set that includes small and large core slicing blades, a peeling blade, and medium and fine spiralizing blades. The seven-piece sets also include thin slicing blades and extra-fine spiralizing blades.


This attachment did not stand out among the others I tested. It did its job, slicing and shredding evenly sized and shaped pieces of carrots, mozzarella cheese, and Yukon potatoes. However, issues with the design brought this attachment down in my rankings.


Design flaws aside, this attachment does work as intended and is much easier to clean than a box grater. Additionally, the price is comparable to other small food processors. If you're not shredding too often and don't want another appliance, this attachment is a good compromise.


Having never ground meat before, this attachment was the most foreign and intimidating to me. I appreciated how easy it was to put the parts together, thanks to the clear instructions in the manual. The grinding screw slots into the attachment body, followed by the blade, grinding plate, and collar that keeps everything together.


Even with several connection points, the attachment felt secure and steady during testing. I put the attachment through its paces by grinding two pounds of beef chuck with each of the grinding plates and making chicken-apple sausage. There was a noticeable difference between each grind size, with the biggest jump from medium to coarse.


Though I didn't test the plastic version, I think it is worth getting the metal grinder. One of the things I liked most about the metal one was how sturdy it felt. While processing meat, I could use a lot of force with the food pusher and the attachment wouldn't wobble. Still, the biggest advantage of the metal attachment is that you can refrigerate it, which makes for a smoother and more even grind.


If you're weighing ingredients, you insert the scale plate and place the hopper (or your own bowl) on top of it. To sift, you remove the plate and slot the hopper into the scale base. A dial on the side of the hopper releases the ingredients into the sifter below. To test how these functions worked in tandem, I assembled the attachment and made a basic vanilla cake batter using the scale and then the sifter to mix the dry ingredients.


Storage: Most attachments, especially those with multiple parts, come with their own storage containers. The sifter, spiralizer, and meat grinder boxes take up the most space, while the pasta maker's is the most compact. You could store the attachments in different boxes, as long as you keep all the tiny pieces and blades organized. 041b061a72


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