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Cuisinart ICE-100 Compressor Ice Cream and Gelato Maker, Silver, 1-1/2-Quart

4.7 out of 5 stars 1,873 ratings

Price: S$699.00
New (2) from S$699.00 & FREE Delivery

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  • Fully automatic with a commercial quality compressor. 1-1/2-quart ice cream bowl capacity
  • LWH: 16.73 x 12.00 x 9.33,UC LWH: 13.75 x 17.50 x 13.50,MC LWH: 18.00 x 14.25 x 14.25 inches . Weight : 32lbs
  • 2 paddles - a gelato paddle for authentic gelato and an ice cream paddle for creamy ice cream
  • 60-minute countdown timer with touchpad controls and a blue LCD readout.10-minute keep cool feature keeps your ice cream or gelato cool after timer has gone off
  • 1.5 quart capacity
  • BPA Free Features: Fully automatic with a commercial quality compressor|1.5 quart capacity|2 paddles for authentic gelato and for creamy ice cream|60-minute countdown timer with touchpad controls and blue LCD readout|10-minute Keep Cool feature keeps your ice cream or gelato cool after the timer has gone off|BPA Free

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Product description

The Cuisinart Compressor Ice Cream and Gelato Maker

The Cuisinart ICE-100
The ICE-100 Ice Cream and Gelato Maker

Make decadent ice cream, rich creamy gelato and light sorbet that your family will love, all in the comfort of your own home. The easy to use, fully automatic Cuisinart ICE-100 Ice Cream and Gelato Maker features a commercial-style compressor so you can make batch after batch without waiting. Two unique mixing paddles and a 60-minute countdown timer work to ensure your homemade gelato, ice cream or sorbet has the perfect consistency.

The included recipe book features a variety of flavors to create with the Cuisinart Ice Cream and Gelato Maker. You can also add in your favorite ingredients -- be it fresh fruits, chocolate chunks, even brownies -- during the mixing process through the see-through lid to make a fabulous frozen treat. Once the timer countdown is complete, the 10-minute Keep Cool cycle begins to keep your ice cream or gelato nice and cool. For optimum consistency, transfer the mixture to an airtight container and chill for a minimum of 2 hours.

Components
Lid, mixing paddles, mixing bowl, and base

Features and Benefits

Transparent Lid

Add recipe ingredients to the mixing bowl with the easily removable see-through lid and then watch the mixing process in action.

Mix-in Opening

Use to add your favorite toppings and mix-ins, like chocolate chips or nuts, without interrupting the freezing cycle.

Mixing Paddles

Two unique paddles mix and aerate the ingredients in the mixing bowl to create your frozen dessert. The gelato and sorbet paddle perfectly incorporates air in the ingredients and creates richly textured results with intense flavor. Use the ice cream paddle to perfectly churn for smooth, creamy results.

Mixing Bowl with Lift-Out Handle

Anondized aluminum mixing bowl. No need to pre-chill or freeze the bowl prior to use.

Touchpad Control Panel with LCD Readout

When the unit is on, the power button is illuminated by a red LED light. The countdown timer can be set from 10 minutes to 60 minutes. The Start/Stop button can be pressed at any point in the Mixing/Cooling cycle to pause the timer and mixing. The same button can be pressed to continue mixing.

Making Frozen Desserts

  1. Use Cuisinart recipes included in the Instruction Booklet or use your own recipe, making sure your base does not go over the top dasher on the mixing paddle. Gelato and sorbet bases should be no more than 1 quart and ice cream bases should be no more than 5 cups. The ingredients will increase in volume during the freezing process. For best results, prepare the ingredients in a container from which it is easy to pour.
  2. Place the mixing bowl into the base.
  3. Place the ice cream or gelato/sorbet paddle in the mixing bowl so it rests in the center of the bowl.
  4. Pour ingredients into the mixing bowl.
  5. Press the Power button to turn the unit on and then set the timer per the recipe. The timer will default to 60 minutes.
  6. Press the Start/Stop button to begin the Mixing/Cooling cycle.
  7. Add ingredients such as chips and nuts towards the end of the mixing time once the mixture has begun to thicken.
  8. Once the set time concludes, the 10-minute Keep Cool cycle will keep your ice cream or gelato cool.
  9. When the frozen dessert is ready, transfer to a freezer-safe, airtight container for longer storage in the freezer.
Side View

Adding Ingredients

Ingredients such as chips and nuts should be added about five minutes before the freezing process is complete in order to fully incorporate them into the frozen mixture. To add a chocolate swirl to the mix, slowly drizzle in hot fudge or melted chocolate.


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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com

Amazon.com: 4.5 out of 5 stars 1,012 reviews
ColoRob
4.0 out of 5 stars A Professional Chefs Opinion and Tips
19 October 2019 - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
318 people found this helpful
ChefCat
5.0 out of 5 stars SO Worth The Price Tag!
25 July 2017 - Published on Amazon.com
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5.0 out of 5 stars SO Worth The Price Tag!
Reviewed in the United States on 25 July 2017
I've now had this machine for three months, and have used it about 25 times. This machine has exceeded my expectations each and every time. For a couple of decades, I used a low tech Donvier machine to make ice cream. The Donvier was the first widely-distributed machine that used the bucket that had to be kept in the freezer. It served me well, churning out hundreds of ice creams and sorbets over the years.

But about six months ago, we adopted a low carb regimen. After a coupl of months I was hankering for ice cream. Both cream and eggs work very well on low carb, and I had done a lot of experimentation with natural sugar replacements, so I felt confident that I could come up with a viable recipe for a reasonably desirable alternative to the high carb stuff that's so ruinous to a healthy diet.

However, the idea of intermittent churning on which the Donvier is based just didn't work with sugar free ice cream. Sugar is a highly structural component, especially in ice cream. Once you take it out, that changes every property of how ice cream is made. If you don't keep the sugar free mixture moving constantly, you'll end up with creamy soup with a few "icebergs" floating in it. And that's assuming you don't break your dasher trying to scrape the hard-frozen mixture off the sides. So I had two choices. I could have continued to buy one of the lower cost Cuisinart machines that churned electrically, but still required keeping a bucket in the freezer, or I could spend (much) more and buy a machine with its own compressor that eliminated the need for a freezer bucket, and which churned continuously.

When I discovered that the second type allows multiple batches to be made in rapid succession, I was sold. With a freezer bucket, you can't do more than a batch each 24 hours, as the bucket has to be refrozen after each batch. My research led me to the Cuisinart ICE-100. Since my husband loves his ice cream, he agreed to let me spring for it.

When it arrived, I quickly unpacked it, and discovered you must let it stay in place for 24 hours before its first use. The hubs, who is a professional engineer, told me this is true of all compressors. The compressor fluids circulate around during the shipping process, particularly if the box gets positioned with the top of the machine in any configuration than up. And for a compressor to work properly, the fluids have to return to the bottom, with the aid of gravity, meaning right side up. So I sat on my hands for 24 hours. So... hard...

But it was well worth the wait. My first low carb ice cream was a classic vanilla. The texture when the machine had finished was like a Dairy Queen softserve! The taste, however, was much better than that. Think Haagen Dazs. Since then, I have added chocolate, strawberry, black raspberry, blueberry to the repertoire. All of them have been spectacular. And I'm happy to report that even with eating a lot of ice cream (the hubs puts away 2 bowls at a sitting) at we have still continued to lose weight! Diets don't get much better than this.

The machine itself is incredibly easy to use. You put your well chilled mixture into the lightweight bucket, affix the lid so that it's locked in place, then plug in. You press the power button, set the timer (I find it easiest just to go with the 60 minute default) and press start. That's it! I usually check after 30 minutes, and usually, it's done by then. You can either opt to let it continue churning until either it becomes too stiff to continue, at which point it stops churning, or just press the stop button. The compressor will continue to chill without churning, for the remainder of the 60 minutes, at which point it will turn off.

When it has reached a solid consistency, you can serve it. Or you can scrape it off the dasher and bucket into a container, cover it and set it in the freezer. If softserve isn't your thing, I'd suggest allowing it to "ripen" in the freezer for an hour before serving, in order for it to firm up. Wash your bucket and dasher, and you can then make another batch.

The machine does make noise when it churns. We don't find the sound level to be objectionable, even though we have placed it on a counter between the kitchen and family room, where the TV is located. We can hear the TV just fine without adjusting the sound when we're in the family room, with the machine just 4-5' behind us.

Another thing to be aware of is that if you opt to leave the mixture in the machine for the full 60 minutes, the bucket may well be frozen in place, making it impossible to remove it for scraping your ice cream out. I haven't found that to be a big problem, however. I just remove the dasher (which holds the majority of the ice cream) and scrape it, then use a silicone scraper to remove any ice cream that clings to the sides/bottom of the bucket. About 10 minutes after the machine is switched off, if the bucket had become too frozen to remove right away, it is then easily removed for cleaning. And speaking of cleaning, it's a simple matter. The bucket has only a small center spindle to hold the dasher, so some soapy water and a sponge makes fast work of it. And be sure to keep an old, sanitized toothbrush by your sink, which allows you to thoroughly clean the dasher in about 30 seconds flat. The plastic top is simple to clean, as well. The outside of the machine of burnished stainless is easily kept pristine with just a bit of Windex on a paper towel.

Once you complete making your ice cream, unplug the machine, or a blue light on top will continue flashing until you do.

All in all, this machine is a wonder of modern engineering. A quality machine, well made and simple to use. It's basically a mini version of what previously had been available only commercially to make smooth, velvety ice cream. The ICE-100 brings this capability into the home, with no salt, no ice, and perhaps best of all, no mess.
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600 people found this helpful
Annisa Lujan
3.0 out of 5 stars ... ice cream gets consistently cold and the texture is great. However
17 February 2018 - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
231 people found this helpful
Tim Shoemaker
5.0 out of 5 stars Best ice cream ever
26 June 2018 - Published on Amazon.com
Verified Purchase
Customer image
5.0 out of 5 stars Best ice cream ever
Reviewed in the United States on 26 June 2018
So far, in the past two weeks, we have made FIVE batches.. 1. Simple, 2. Custard Gelato, 3&4. Strawberry (two batches) 5. Espresso Gelato..
They were all great, but the Strawberry and Espresso were especially good. We manually cut the strawberries into 1/4-1/2 inch cubes, and when it freezes, you have really nice chunky icy strawberry nibbles in the frozen cream. The Espresso was super smooth.
OK.. back to the machine. What can I say... it mixes and freezes. It is not too noisy. probably the "worst" part is emptying out the little bucket and getting all the good stuff off the paddle... but do you expect? This is the "problem" no matter what type of maker you get. extracting frozen cream from anything is "tough". But, you get to lick your fingers, and the spoon, and whatever else the cream drips onto.
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117 people found this helpful