Spiral slicer has been around for a decade now. It continues to be the best equipment to make delicious salads. If you see a long strand of squash cut spirally, it would be certainly coming from a spiral slicer.
Spiral vegetable slicer was first invented in Japan since more than a decade back. Since then, a variety of vegetable slicers have been made. We are here to give an overview and some points of comparison for the three common varieties: Saladacco, Spirooli and Tsumapuro.
Saladacco was the name of the first spiral slicer model, which was available in market. This type of spiral slicer’s cutting action is vertically oriented. Produce has to be held vertically while slices emerge at the bottom. The other two models have a horizontal designed cutting system. Spiral Slicer or commonly known as Saladacco, offers 2 cutting style choices while the other 2 models provide 3 and 4 cutting options.
The slicer has an extra part to it which is of considerable advantage. A catch container is given along when one buys a Saladacco slicer. The size of the container is 3 cups which is good enough to hold slices or strands of a big carrot or squash. Also it is able to hold thicker produce than the other two types of slicers. Unfortunately one can only make cuts with a fixed width of 1.5 mm with Saladacco slicer. The other slicers can cut with the widths of up to 3 mm.
It is very common to forget where the extra blades are stored. This can be avoided if you use the Spirooli. It has an inbuilt storage place to safely store the unused blades. Unlike the Saladacco, both Spirooli and Tsumapuro have removable blades. Saladacco slicer is usually the cheapest model out of the three varieties compared here. Tsumapuro is the most costly model with a total cost of around $100.
It is said that haste is waste. And it also applies when buying a spiral slicer. Do some homework and compare the models before you buy. This will help you get maximum return of investment from your spiral vegetable slicer investment.Immobilienmakler Heidelberg Makler Heidelberg
Source by Margaret Tom