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May 012015
 

Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White

Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White

  • Ideal for making dough, slicing vegatables, shredding cheese, mincing garlic and herbs, mixing batters, emulsifying mayonnaise and more
  • 11-cup work bowl large enough for a family
  • Includes steel blade, dough blade, three slicing/shredding discs, spatula
  • Extra-large feed tube for larger food slices
  • Five-year full motor warranty, three-year limited entire unit warranty

Great for the chef, features 11-cup work bowl and extra-large feed tube for slicing whole fruits and vegetables. Powerful enough to knead bread dough with ease. With stainless steel medium, thin and shredding/slicing discs, chopping blade and dough blade. 5-year full motor warranty. In white, almond or black. Model DLC-8S.A perfect gift for new homemakers, the food processor has become an integral part of modern cooking, speeding up a multitude of processes, including kneading dough; slicing;

List Price: $ 330.00

Price: $ 124.99

12 Pairs of 80′s Shutter Shade Sunglasses – Party Favors

12 Pairs of 80's Shutter Shade Sunglasses - Party Favors

  • Set of 12 sunglasses.
  • Assorted neon colors.
  • Each measures 6″
  • Makes great party favors !

Have a blast from the past at your next summer party.
This set of 12 “Shutter Shade” style sunglasses make awesome party favors for your next 80s party.
Assorted colors of purple, blue, pink and green.
Fun for adults and children alike !

List Price: $ 2.00

Price: $ 2.00

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  6 Responses to “Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White”

  1. 119 of 121 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Still the best (DLC-8S & DLC-10S). Period., December 11, 2011
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White (Kitchen)

    It’s true that the current build quality of all Cuisinart food processors does not live up to the rock solid, virtually indestructible reputation of their forebears of the 70′s and 80′s. (“Nothing is quite good enough” was their former advertising tag line.) However, the DLC-8S (and DLC-10S) is one of the few models that harkens back most directly to the original Magimix 1800 (from France) that Carl Sontheimer introduced to the U.S. in 1973 as the first “Cuisinart.” The DLC-8S is the direct descendant of a line that includes the 2800, CFP5 and the first DLC models of the early/mid-80′s and it is still the best food processor currently on the market even if it’s not quite the mythical beast it used to be.

    All Cuisinart food processors used to sport essentially the same basic design except for their size: 7-cup (DLC-10), 11-cup (DLC-8), 14-cup (DLC-7) and 20-cup (DLC-X). It was easy to buy accessories: DLC-10 accessories begin with a “1″ or an “8″ (the bowl diameter was the same as the DLC-8 and used the same sized slicing discs); DLC-8 accessories begin with “8″; DLC-7 accessories begin with “0″ (zero); and DLC-X accessories begin with “3.” A Cuisinart was a Cuisinart.

    Beginning in 1989 Cuisinart’s focus started to transition from engineering and design to marketing when Conair bought the company and greatly expanded the Cuisinart “brand.” This marked the beginning of a period of feature stagnation, cost cutting and quality “decontenting” for food processors that resulted a couple of production runs in the late 1990′s/early 2000′s that were truly questionable. Plus, in 1993 a little competition came into play as Kitchenaid decided to put their own brand of food processor on the market. Cuisinart was initially caught a bit off-guard as the new Kitchenaid models featured exceptional build quality and a freshly updated design with a “blender-style” rounded oval base. Kitchenaid begin to displace Cuisinart at the top of consumer evaluation ratings around the turn of the century as Cuisinart build quality tanked and Kitchenaid surged with a fresh design and great build quality.

    Eventually, Cuisinart decided they had better compete and and introduced newer models (the “Premier” and “Prep Plus” series — rounded base and a new [not necessarily better] feed tube safety interlock) and they also greatly improved the manufacturing build quality of their original series (DLC). More recently they have introduced the “Elite” series with nesting bowls and a completely new sealing lid and with an even newer safety interlock system.

    Here’s a break down of the current Cuisinart line-up: DLC-8 and DLC-10 (original style 11- and 7-cup models); DLC-20XX & DLC-30XX (XX=07, 09, 11, or 14 cup Prep Plus or Premier models; these are the “oval, rounded blender base” models with revised feedtube safety interlock); FP-12 and FP-14 (the newest Elite models with beefy square base, full seal tapered and multiple bowls, new snap on lid with built-in interlock separate from the feed tube and “Blade Lock”). There is also another “P” series (DFP or DLC-XPN) that features the “old, original” base and bowl bowl design with a newer feed tube design.

    Here’s the rub — you can definitely detect the effects of “marketing” in the design of the newer models. These new features look great as bullet points on the box, but don’t add anything to the utility of the original machine. The feed tube interlock on the 20XX, 30XX, DFP & XPN features a long slender stem on the pusher that inserts into a complicated mechanism with two rollers and a linkage that is very easy to jam. Plus, the long slender stem is relatively easy to break off rendering the machine inoperable. The newer Elite series with it’s beefy square base (a la Kitchenaid), tapered nesting bowls (a la Kitchenaid), a snap on lid with safety lock independent of the feed tube (a la Kitchenaid) and a so-called Bladelock safety feature is just clumsy to use. I bought and returned the FP-12. It had a “huge” footprint on the counter. The nesting bowls were actually less convenient (the smaller nested bowl made the lid harder to snap on and you always had to remove it to use the big bowl). Worst was the “Bladelock” feature. It’s just little nubbed prongs on the inside of the chopper blade hub that are supposed grab onto a raised molded ring on the inside of the central tube of the bowl. The idea is you don’t have to hold the blade to keep it from falling out with whatever your pouring. It worked ok on the big bowl, but the prongs in the little bowl chopping blade were incorrectly molded and didn’t catch on the raised ridge in the central bowl tube – anyone for a nasty surprise?

    The DLC-8S just works — the way every Cuisinart has worked since the early 1980′s. It may not be built quite as good as it was then, but it comes with a 3-year total warranty (for those who abuse their bowls and feed tube/pusher assemblies) and a 5-year motor…

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  2. 305 of 327 people found the following review helpful
    1.0 out of 5 stars
    Cuisinart DLC-8S is Shoddy Shadow of former Cuisinarts, December 6, 2001
    By A Customer
    This review is from: Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White (Kitchen)

    My 1987 DLC-7 is my 3rd Cuisinart. It has had daily use and is worn and has a small problem. I ordered the DLC-8s only to find it cannot compare to my old machine even in it’s state of advanced age and I am returning it. For example the cord is short and light weight. The bowl is actually smaller…11 cups is really an exaggeration. The motor is 5.2 amps compared with the 6 amps of the DLC-7 and the DLC-8S is lighter. The deciding flaw however is the poorly designed switching arms on the feed tube. They are flimsy and an accident begging to happen. I am going to have my old machine repaired and look at the Kitchen Aid processors. Very sad to lose an outstanding product.

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  3. 313 of 338 people found the following review helpful
    2.0 out of 5 stars
    There are better choices., May 3, 2000
    By A Customer
    This review is from: Cuisinart DLC-8S Pro Custom 11-Cup Food Processor, White (Kitchen)

    This food processor is made in China. For the same amount of money you can buy an 11 cup Kitchen Aid. It runs smoother, has the slicing blades and a mini bowl. The blades are Sabatier and are excellent. We tried both machines and returned the Cuisinart.

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  4. 10 of 10 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Great price!, November 20, 2011
    By 
    Artemis

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: 12 Pairs of 80′s Shutter Shade Sunglasses – Party Favors (Eyewear)

    These sunglasses are usually $7 for one at the Halloween store so these are definietely a bargain! Plus, they are adult size and durable. They are made out of thick plastic versus the thin flimsy kind. Definitely worth the price!!

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  5. 9 of 10 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    Fun party favor, May 31, 2011
    By 
    L. Herbst “LH” (TX) –
    (REAL NAME)
      

    This review is from: 12 Pairs of 80′s Shutter Shade Sunglasses – Party Favors (Eyewear)

    I purchased 2 sets of these glasses to give out as party favors (at an 80′s themed party for some 20-somethings). Everyone enjoyed them! People wore them all night. Cheap and easy way to add a little flare to a party. The multi-color pack was great, plus the glasses were sturdy. One or two of the glasses came apart, but they were easy to put (click) back together for continued use.

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  6. 6 of 6 people found the following review helpful
    5.0 out of 5 stars
    AMAZING!!! :D , January 21, 2011
    By 

    Amazon Verified Purchase(What’s this?)
    This review is from: 12 Pairs of 80′s Shutter Shade Sunglasses – Party Favors (Eyewear)

    I bought these as a little present for my friends at Christmas. They all loved them :) they thought that i had spent a lot on them we really it was way cheap!! These glasses are pretty sturdy too. It was definatley worth the money.

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