|Blade Size (mm)||350|
|Operation||Semi-Automatic Belt Driven|
|Maximum Slice Thickness (mm)||25|
|Maximum Product Size (mm)||300 (L) x 160 (H)|
|Power||Single Phase 240V AC 50Hz|
|Weight of Machine||48 kg|
|Overall Dimensions (mm)||450 (W) x 590 (D) x 680 (H)|
Can you slice cheese on this machine?
You can, but cheese can create friction and not slice smoothly; best to keep the cheese very cool and perhaps swap cheese half way through with a block from the refrigerator. Some slicers have Teflon coatings to help when using slicers specifically for soft cheeses.
Can you slice meat with bones?
No, this machine is not able to slice meat with bones in.
Is this machine able to slice bacon?
All our food slicers are able to slice bacon, but if you are doing a Rind on Bacon then we suggested a 350 mm (or bigger) blade. So this Food Slicer with it's 350 mm diameter blade is ideal. Remember, the bigger the blade, the better the cut.
What’s the difference between gear driven and belt driven slicers?
Gone are the days where belts slip on a quality meat slicer, but a belt driven slicer is not as powerful as a gearbox slicer. Gear driven meat slicers will give better performance for a longer period. Belt driven slicers are always less expensive than geared slicers but the belts can wear out.
Why are some slicers more expensive than others?
It’s simple, you get what you pay for. If you buy a high quality slicer, it will pay you back in performance, reliability and lifespan. Buy once & buy right.
Cheap slicers are less powerful, components are generally light and flimsy, they require more effort for each cut and the operating life cycle is commonly much shorter.