Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set low price

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  • Includes 1-1/2- and 3-quart saucepans; 8- and 10-inch skillets; 3-1/2-quart saute pan; 8-quart stockpot; steamer insert
  • Tri-ply 18/10 stainless steel construction with aluminum core; brushed exterior, mirror-finish interior
  • Solid 18/10 stainless-steel handles stay cool on stovetop; riveted for strength
  • Tight-fitting 18/10 stainless-steel lid seals in nutrients; oven-safe to 500 degrees F
  • Dishwasher-safe; limited lifetime warranty


For the Consumer who wants premium quality and performance at a fraction of the cost of competitive cookware! 18/10 Stainless Steel Exterior professional brushed finish, easy maintenance and clean-up.Elegant and contemporary, the Multiclad Pro line from Cuisinart consists of deluxe cookware for the professional home chef. The exteriors of the 18/10 stainless steel pots and pans feature a handsome brushed finish, while the interiors are mirror-polished for non-reactive, quick release of foods. The tri-ply Heat Surround technology sandwiches an aluminum core in the base and side walls for superior, even heating. You’ll also find solid cast stainless-steel handles that stay cool on the stovetop, tight-fitting stainless-steel lids, and drip-free pouring rims. Each piece is oven-safe to 500 degrees F, and the pans are safe for broiler-use, too. This fabulous set consists of basics and more. The 1-1/2- and 3-quart saucepans with lids take care of everything from oatmeal to b├ęchamel sauce,

Rating: (out of 196 reviews)

Cookware runs the gamut — from stainless steel to cast iron to anodized aluminum, copper and coated cast iron — and many more. Rita’s got some favorite cookware that she recommends. Her enamel coated cookware, the 100 year old cast iron skillet handed down from her mother and the new anodized aluminum pans. Cookware sets will be big gifts this Christmas and all year long for birthdays and other occasions. What’s the difference between professional sets and affordable discount sets? In this video Rita tells you what to look for when shopping for pots and pans.
Video Rating: 4 / 5

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5 Responses to “Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set low price”

  1. R. P. Poletti says:

    Review by R. P. Poletti for Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set
    Rating:
    This is the set you want. Why? Here are some reasons. Some are about Stainless steel cookware in general, but all apply specifically to this set.

    o Stainless steel is sanitary. You can get them perfectly clean very easily. (Commercial food processors are often required to use stainless steel for nearly everything that comes in contact with food.)

    o Stainless steel cleans up nearly as easily non-stick cookware. You do clean it differently, however.

    o These pans have an aluminum core wrapped on both sides by stainless steel. Stainless steel does not transmit heat quickly but aluminum does. Aluminum is soft and dents easily, stainless steel is hard and strong. This means you get the toughness of stainless steel with the even heat distribution of aluminum.

    o Even heat distribution and rapid heating allows you use lower heat setting thus saving energy and reducing the chance of burning food.

    o Handles stay fairly cool, better than most cookware I have used.

    o Dishwasher safe, unlike most non-stick pans.

    o Oven-safe. Like to grill that steak then broil it to get it tender? Or you need to bake that stuffing then keep it warm? Use one pan!

    o Pans are a little bottom heavy. They will not tip as easily as lighter weight pans, even empty or with a large spoon hanging off one side.

    o Pans are well balanced and not too heavy. Want to flip those pancakes or toss those grilled onions, these pans give you fine control. They have been excellent for every use I have put them through.

    o Lids are interchangeable and fit well! The lids even fit the skillets which is great if you are making grilled sandwiches. Note that lids may seem loose, especially when pans are cold. Remember that as pans get hot, their shape can change. Also, you do not want a perfect seal as you can make a bomb just by boiling water. Thus the lids need a little room to vent steam as well as accommodate changes in the shape of the pan.

    If you have a gas range, consider using a flame deflector. This is good advice for ANY type of cookware.

    Personally, I have owned the high quality non-stick stuff as well as stainless steel cookware. The non-stick stuff is quite over-rated, it does not clean up any more easily than the stainless pans. None of my non-stick Analon and Caliphon stuff has lasted more than six or eight years. The only stainless steel pot I ever had I got from my mother back in 1979. It is in great condition and looks like I bought it last month.

    Unfortunately, some researches recently have linked some of the binding agents in non-stick cookware to cancer, so perhaps, to be safe, avoid the complex chemical treatments of the non-stick stuff and go for simple stainless steel.

  2. Happy as a steamed Clam! says:

    Review by Happy as a steamed Clam! for Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set
    Rating:
    For those of you considering upgrading your cookware to professional grade stainless steel, look no further.

    I’ve owned this 12 piece set for over a year, and can’t offer enough praise. It still looks brand new (use Barkeepers Friend to clean it). It heats evenly and quickly, retains heat for a long time, sears and browns well without burning, handles comfortably, cleans up easily and looks great! I’m fortunate enough to have several different types of cookware to compare. My cookware includes: All-Clad, JC Penny Elite (5 ply Copper Core), Chefmate tri-ply, Hard Anodized non-stick and Cuisinart Tri-Ply Copper.

    In my opinion, the All-Clad Stainless Steel line is much overated. Its great cookware, but has no rolled edges for easy pouring without making a mess, and I prefer the handles on just about any other brand. All-Clad’s materials and construction are the same as the other premium lines, with the exception of the rolled edges. Incidentally, staunch supporters of All-Clad make inferences of inferiority when speaking of other brands such as Cuisinart, stating “its made in China”. I have two All-Clad pans hanging on the pot rack right now, one made in China, and the other made in Indonesia. Most of their line is made in the USA, but premium cookware made overseas (including some of their own lines)is not inferior!

    The Chefmate Tri-Ply in direct comparison to the Cuisinart cooks and handles about the same with a slight edge in cleaning ease. The Chefmate has a true mirror finished interior, but overall isn’t as heavy duty. The Stainless Steel lids are also a lighter gauge. Its been discontinued.

    The JC Penny Cooks Elite 5 ply Copper Core is fantastic cookware, and the equal of the All-Clad Copper Core in every way except the handle. The handle of the Elite is far superior to All-Clad’s. In comparison to the Cuisinart, its very comparable in performance, but quite a bit heavier. Its original price was about 2-3 times the cost of the Cuisinart. It too has been discontinued.

    The Hard Anodized non-stick cookware is fine, convenient to use, even heating, and now relegated to camping. It doesn’t brown foods like Stainless Steel does. The non-stick fininsh WILL wear off, and render the cookware somewhat useless with daily use.

    The Cuisinart Copper Tri-Ply is fantastic and really the only competitor for the Multiclad. It looks fantastic, cooks fantastic and gives you an ever so tiny advantage in temperature control over the Multiclad. The pots and pans are the same configuration as the Multiclad, albeit with an outer layer of Copper instead of Stainless Steel. The handles are different as well, but both styles of handles are cool to the touch and comfortable to hold. I enjoy the Copper and don’t mind the few minutes it takes to polish, but if you don’t want Copper and the extra effort, the Stainless is perfect. I only use the Copper when preparing special dishes for company or when I need specialty pans such as Sauciers for Risoto or sauces. Otherwise, I rely on the Multiclad for daily use.

    Incidentally, I have no afilliation with any of the above cookware brands. I am in the food service industry (restaurant design and build) and have the opportunity to speak with many chefs. You’d be very surprised by how many of them use Cuisinart Multiclad or Copper tri-ply at home. I’d say its a 50-50 split between All-Clad and Cuisinart for their home use.

    With so many high end brands after your hard earned dollar, you can buy similar quality and performance, but there is no better value than Cuisinart Multiclad. It’s heirloom quality and will be your last cookware purchase.

    Update:

    I reviewed this cookware set some time ago, and thought it appropriate to write an update. I’ve been reading through all the reviews that have been written since my first review, and everyone seems to say “as good as All-Clad”.

    I DISAGREE!

    Cuisinart Multi Clad isn’t as good as All Clad; IT’S BETTER! I have both All Clad and Cuisinart as well as other brands of high end cookware including Tri Ply, Five Ply Copper Core, Copper etc. Here are my reasons for declaring Cuisinart the winner:

    o Rolled edges on the Cuisinart eliminate dribbling down the side of the pan as experienced with the All Clad. All Clad top of the line Copper Core does have rolled edges as well, but their stainless line that directly competes with the Cuisinart does not. In daily use this makes a huge difference.

    o The Cuisinart handles are far superior to the All Clad. The Cuisinart remain cool enough to touch without pot holders, and their ergonomic shape and angle are very comfortable when shaking, flipping, tossing and moving the pans. The All Clad handle is thrust up at a sharp angle which is somewhat awkward, and the handle itself is uncomfortable.

    0 The Cuisinart can be used on induction ranges. The previous Multi Clad line wasn’t designed for induction ranges, but the Multi Clad Pro is and therefore no more advantage to All Clad in this respect.

    0 The Cuisinart line cleans up easier than All Clad. I’ve cooked eggs in both All Clad and Cuisinart pans using the same prep and cooking mediums. In fact, I’ve cooked one egg per pan using the same burner without altering the gas flow. Eggs stuck slightly in the All Clad, and not at all in the Cuisinart. The Cuisinart’s interior is slightly more highly polished than All Clad, and I suspect this to be the reason. I was able to repeat the same results with skin-on chicken, fish and other troublesome foods. Deglazing and clean up is just easier with the Cuisinart.

    o Some All Clad pieces don’t come with lids! You have to purchase a lid as an option. I have nearly every piece of Cuisinart, and each came with a lid (skillets are the exception).

    o Cost. Cost isn’t the only factor here. However, if two products perform similarly and will last virtually forever, why pay way more for one based on brand prejudice? The product that performs the best should be the clear winner regardless of price. Therefore, Cuisinart wins outright, and the fact that the entire 12 piece set costs less than most All Clad single pieces makes it a remarkable value.

    In conclusion, Cuisinart has better design and construction, both ergonomically and practically (rolled edges and handles), easier clean up and maintenance, and out performs All Clad.

  3. The Writer Bee says:

    Review by The Writer Bee for Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set
    Rating:
    …with the right pot.

    When I was checking into buying more high-quality cookware a few years ago, I was totally sold on AllClad, but then a friend of mine whose job at the time was to test kitchen cookware (if you can believe that!) told me I should check out Cuisinart’s MultiClad line instead. Turns out it’s had the same features (and add-ons) as the AllClad I was so in love with (stainless steel wrapped around an aluminum core), but without the major price tag that comes with the “AllClad” name.

    So I got the Cuisinart line and absolutely have loved it ever since – I’ve even been adding to my collection every year or so.

    As far as comparing it to nonstick cookware…well, I still have some nonstick pieces, but I don’t use them much – a little bit of Pam Cooking Spray, and I haven’t had any trouble. It also comes with great cleaning instructions…in fact, mine still look almost new even though they’re a few years old.

    ———-

    Update – September 2010… I just wanted to add that I’ve had this set for almost 10 years of heavy use now and still love them. When I follow the cleaning instructions, they look new. I’m still adding to my collection and highly recommend.

  4. Dakar says:

    Review by Dakar for Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set
    Rating:
    This is a great set. I looked at Calphalon, All-Clad & Emeril (and others) before deciding on these. I have an All-Clad pan and yes they are great. But for a Stainless steel set like this, the All-Clad, Calphalon & Cusinart Multiclad are all made the same way. They all have stainless interior and exterior with an aluminum core that runs from the bottom up the sides. Cheaper sets like Cuisinart’s Chefs Classic or Emeril’s, only have the aluminum core on the bottom of the pan with little or no core on the sides.

    The Multiclad, tri-ply, etc. sets will all perform basically the same way. However the Cuisinart Multiclad Pro is in my view an outstanding set of pans and they work great. I cannot see any reason to pay $100-$350 more for a set of pans that are basically the same thing. And, if you look at them closely, the Cuisinart Multiclad pans have a nicer more polished interior finish than Calphalon. That means they stick a little less and are easier to clean. The other benefit of stainless is it’s dishwasher safe as well, but I usually hand wash. I’ve only had this set a few weeks but I’ve used most of the pans. And I’ve been so impressed by them that I have also purchased a few additional Cuisinart Multiclad pans to complete my set – the 4 Qt. sauce pan, the 5.5 Qt. saute’ pan and their double boiler. I like the 4 Qt. size when I want to boil water but don’t want to use a big pot. And just to let everyone know, I also have an old Cuisinart 12.5″ skillet and it still looks and works great. I’ve used it on gas and electric stoves and it just works great. One other thing about these pans, you don’t need to set the heat above medium for most cooking and to boil water, I only need med-high. I’m very happy with Cuisinart and I know these are the last pans like this I’ll ever need to buy. I do own a few non-stick pans as well but I really don’t use them that often now that I have these.

  5. C. MacMinn says:

    Review by C. MacMinn for Cuisinart MCP-12 MultiClad Pro Stainless Steel 12-Piece Cookware Set
    Rating:
    My girlfriend and I did a huge amount of research when we were looking into buying a cookware set, and we found the Cuisinart Multiclad Pro to be by-far the best compromise between quality and price. They’re substantially cheaper than, for example, the All-Clad MasterChef line, and they have a stainless steel exterior which is generally preferrable to aluminum for cleaning (dishwasher safe, among other things). We’ve been cooking hard with them for a few months now, and they’ve been awesome so far.

    Notes:

    1. Don’t confuse these with the Cuisinart Chef’s Classic line. Chef’s Classic is cheaper, with thin, stainless-steel sides and an aluminum plate inside the bottom only. Multiclad Pro is fully clad — aluminum in the bottom and all the way up the sides for more even heating, sandwiched between stainless steel on the inside and outside for durability and corrosion resistance.

    2. Neither of the Cuisinart lines will work on an induction cooktop. If you have an induction cooktop or you’re thinking of getting one someday, you may want to look elsewhere — the All-Clad Stainless line might be your best bet, but they cost an arm and a leg.

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