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Get a Vitamix Next Generation blender for $280

por Therese Newcomer (2020-07-05)


I looked up the Creations Elite, and it appears to come with a 48-ounce container, not the 64-ounce one that's included here. So, yeah: I'm confused. Maybe the bases are all the same, but the included accessories vary a bit?

I went back to Las Vegas this week to check in on the annual Kitchen and Bath Industry Show, known as KBIS. Like CES, KBIS also takes place across the many halls of the sprawling Las Vegas Convention Center. If you're into backsplash tile and cabinet hardware, this is the show for you. 

The sprawling villa took four and a half years to build with every detail - down to the intensity of the light bulbs - carefully considered, to give one lucky owner the chance to feel as though they are living on a permanent vacation.

Torie Marques , 28, said while you might think you have to spend thousands of dollars to get a stylish interiors finish, in fact plenty of items in her home have been bought from Kmart, IKEA and at big Freedom sales (sofas from IKEA pictured)

Comments flooded the post on Facebook, praising her 'satisfying' packing and stacking methods, but some were confused about the need for separating items like deodorant and shaving cream into individual plastic tubs.

'Looks great but did you really need to put the Koh in a box when it's already in a box? And the shaving cream and deodorants in their own boxes too? I'm not sure what that adds?' One woman said (Koh is pictured)

A mother-of-two and retail assistant has offered a look inside her picture-perfect Hamptons-inspired home in Brisbane - and revealed how you too can get the on-trend look without having to spend a fortune.

Back in the kitchen, the June Intelligent Oven relies on object recognition to automatically start cooking your steak when you put it in the oven. GE also demonstrated its own food recognition capability at CES this year with its updated Kitchen Hub over-the-range microwave. 

In the US this year, it appears that GE and Samsung will be the standard bearers for bringing the smart kitchen forward. Samsung's new Family Hub and GE's new Kitchen Hub microwave were the highlight of each vendor's respective KBIS booths. Samsung has the more complete approach, but GE is on to something as well.

'It's been about a year since my family and I moved into our home, and since then we have been working tirelessly on it, constantly finding more things to add to make it perfect,' Torie told FEMAIL (kitchen pictured)

Described as the 'pinnacle of luxury waterfront living' by real estate agency Amir Prestige, the ground floor houses a fully functional gym with floor to ceiling windows overlooking the pool and an open-plan kitchen fitted with walnut cabinets, stone benchtops and premium Miele appliances.

Once I pay for all of that food and bring it home, that's when my family's cooking for the week gets real. The most functional scenario would be a system that logs what I've purchased at the moment I buy it, supported by a kitchen full of cameras and sensors in both my refrigerator, my cabinets and wherever else I store my food to monitor my total food inventory and generate and maintain a weekly menu, recipes and the following week's shopping list in real time. We're not there, and I'm not sure I'd want to be yet without robust end-to-end data security, but short of that overall scenario, Samsung's Family Hub 5.0 software appears to be a pretty good next step.

Want to try them for yourself? For a limited time, CDKeys has Command & Conquer: The Ultimate Collect for $5.19. That nets you a whopping 17 games, including my all-time favorite, Generals. Note that you'll need an EA Origin account and the Origin desktop client in order to play the games.

Serving up a better smart home
Where the basic, transactional smart home functions (turn the lights on and off with your phone, turn your AC off when your thermostat detects that you've left the house) are well understood at this point, the next step in bringing all of these fixtures online needs to do more than turn your phone or your voice into a simple remote control. All of those simple commands generate data. It appears that the industry is now ready to put that data to work in the kitchen.

Even LG, which every year shows off all manner of because-they-can technology at CES and IFA (the cocktail ice fridge is cool), had little at KBIS beyond the basic smarts we've seen for years. We know it has next-level smarts in the works for kitchen from a chip announcement last May, but we haven't seen that technology emerge in a shipping product yet.

I don't anticipate either GE's or Samsung's solution will sway skeptics of the smart kitchen or the smart home in general this year, although credit to both companies for bringing new functionality to existing products. In Samsung's case, even the first generation Family Hub refrigerator, now five years old, will get the object recognition software update. The more important point is that both companies are going beyond the basic transactional smart home functions and doing something innovative, and even potentially useful with data they generate by bringing household devices online. 

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