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An electric kitchen appliance used for chopping, mixing, or pureeing foods.
blender, food processor, liquidizer, stirrer, beater, churn, whiskView synonyms
- ‘Place the first four ingredients in a food processor with a pinch of salt, and process until combined.’
- ‘Process the tomato, celery, dulse and onion or garlic in a food processor, or finely chop in a wooden bowl.’
- ‘Next, blend the soft plums in a food processor on the pulse setting until they are puréed.’
- ‘Mince or chop kale by hand or in a food processor, then place in a bag or container and freeze.’
- ‘Transfer all or part of the solids into a food processor, purée and return to the saucepan.’
- ‘In a large mixing bowl or in a food processor, combine the sugar and butter.’
- ‘In a food processor, combine the white beans with the nut butters and the lime juice.’
- ‘Whiz the soft lentils with the saved liquid in a food processor to a smooth purée.’
- ‘In a food processor fitted with a metal blade, purée the soup and the chilies together.’
- ‘For the hummus, place the chickpeas, garlic, lemon juice and tahini in a food processor with two teaspoons of the cumin.’
- ‘Puree half the stock in a food processor until smooth and return to the pot.’
- ‘Place everything in a food processor with a teaspoon of salt and blend.’
- ‘Put all the ingredients into a food processor and whizz to a purée.’
- ‘Meanwhile, blend the remaining ingredients in a food processor until combined, then season with salt to taste.’
- ‘In a food processor, combine the eggs and sugar and beat until smooth.’
- ‘For the pastry, first sift both the flours and half a teaspoon of salt in a food processor.’
- ‘Chop the peppers roughly, then purée them in a food processor, adding the tomato juice and lemon juice.’
- ‘Roughly chop the beetroot and whiz it in a food processor or blender with the garlic, pine nuts, grated Parmesan and sea salt.’
- ‘You can do this in a small food processor or blender, or by firmly whisking.’
- ‘Put the zest into a food processor or blender with the sugar and process until the sugar looks damp and the zest almost disappears.’
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