The most popular KitchenAid Stand Mixer colours, according to Google

by admin | Last Updated: April 27, 2020

Every time you see a green toaster or a pink fridge, you can thank KitchenAid.

KitchenAid was a pioneer in the field of paint machines. And they did it with their blender. Dozens of mixed colours are available at the stand today and new colours are added every year.

To better understand what the most popular colors are, I’ve created this list of the KitchenAid foot mixer’s most popular colors based on Google search data. The list may not match KitchenAid’s sales figures. However, as the company does not publicly disclose these data, these are my best calculations based on publicly available data.

If you want a detailed explanation of how I compiled this list, please see the Methodology section below.

1. Pink

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As long as KitchenAid makes blenders, I can promise you they’ll make them pink. Pink was one of the three original variants when KitchenAid introduced the first colour variants in 1955. These choices were called pink, sunny yellow and satin copper petals. Since then, pink has been a groundbreaking colour for the product.

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2. Aqua awning

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Aqua Sky is what KitchenAid calls a turquoise tub, and it’s very popular. No wonder he’s so high up the list. Turquoise was particularly fashionable in the first decade of the 2000s. Specialists in the Pantone colour called turquoise of the year 2010.

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3. Pistachio

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The pistachio is a soft, light green colour. Green has a calming effect. This hue is so tinted that it is almost neutral, but bold enough not to mix with other boring devices.

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4. White

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The KitchenAid blender will last a lifetime. Problem is, your kitchen probably won’t be there. They’re gonna move, redesign, paint, all that good stuff. White is a promising choice. If you are interested in white, take a look at Classic and Classic Plus to save money.

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5. Chromium

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I was surprised that chrome is so popular, because the chrome surface shown here is quite hard to find, even on the side of the road – for a craftsman. The only websites I’ve found are those that cost over $500. On the other hand, there are several metal surfaces (as you will see later in this list) and a surprising number of silver surfaces. I have a theory as to why this is so: The explosive popularity of stainless steel equipment led to the demand for a similar version of the mixer support. And another reason: Because silver (in addition to black and white) is the standard neutral colour for household appliances, there is a silver version in almost all mixer rules. Even those with only two or three colours (e.g. Classic and Classic Plus) have the silver version.

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6. Boysenberry

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The blackberry is dark, intense purple. Almost burgundy, but with much more purple. Looks like a young red wine or a glass of soda. I first had gusts of this color in the ’90s, but the more I look at it, the more attractive it becomes. As the bright colors come back into fashion, it’s a very good choice, revealing (and unstable). Violet also gives a feeling of luxury, which is only natural, because the Artisan faucet is often our biggest bonus in the kitchen.

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7. Sea glass

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Sea Glass is our first faucet in the Design series. That means a shiny metal surface and a glass mixing bowl (and a price tag with about $20 extra).

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8. Almond cream

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If you grew up with a cookie fridge, you know that beige tint. For decades it went in and out (but mostly without style). But I understand the popularity of Almond Cream, even if you’re not trying to coordinate instruments with Danny Tanner. It is a very good finish that attracts attention with restraint, but remains neutral.

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9. Rich Red

Empire Red KitchenAid Blender

Red is the most emotional color of all. It is the colour of love and romance, but also of anger and violence. Fire trucks, barn doors, American flags and Coca-Cola – all in one.

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10. Raspberry ice cream

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Another entry in the Design series. Crimson ice cream is the answer to the designer’s pink series. And thanks to the metal that reflects the character of this surface, the raspberry ice shines and changes depending on the light source, with shades ranging from red to deep burgundy to bright pink. If this seems strange to you, don’t worry. It’s still pink. And all this just adds texture and depth to the overall vibration. Unless glitter isn’t your thing. In this case, look at one of the matt surfaces.

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11. candied red apple

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No matter how popular red is, there are not many options in the blender family. KitchenAid seems to want to keep the Empire Red like a red tent. Candy Apple Red is only available in the Design Series and the Heavy Pro line and is the only red option in these lines.

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12. Contour silver

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Cash account: 2.

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13. Silver

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Cash account: 3. Honestly, this colour is only available in the Classic Plus line. Classic Plus offers only two versions, this one and the white one. In addition to the coloured dial and brand options, the Classic Plus has a capacity of 4.5 litres instead of 5 litres. However, the Classic Plus is usually about 80 dollars cheaper.

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14. Azure blue

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We now have four entries in the design series, and we haven’t even cracked the top 15 yet. This line is more popular than I thought. In the translation, the word azure means the blue of a clear sky. The azure blue is a very clear and cold blue. The color of shallow water on a sandy beach.

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15. Cobalt blue

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Instead of creating a new brand name for this finish, Whirlpool just calls it what it is: Cobalt blue. Cobalt blue is an interesting colour with a history dating back to the 8th and 9th centuries. and is often loved in old Chinese porcelain. Cobalt blue is everywhere, from the skies of the famous French impressionists to the vintage Ford Mustangs. And of course this beautiful mixer.

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16. Green Apple

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It’s the color of Grandma Smith’s ripe apple. It can be difficult to place them with the rest of the decoration, but it makes me want to bake the cake.

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17. Guava eyes

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Another nice pink finish. The guava glaze is richer and less pale than standard pink.

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18. Ice cream

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The ice is blue-green. Almost turquoise reef on a blue background. It is very light and airy like a cotton candy vertebra.

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19. Blue willow

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The blue willow is another variant of the dark blue. Almost ink blue, not dark enough to be considered navy.

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20. Bordeaux

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Sometimes KitchenAid doesn’t clearly define the inspiration for the choice of colours. Next time they’ll put it there. This is one of those cases. The Bordeaux wine comes from the Bordeaux region in France. This heavy red-violet colour is a bold choice. Don’t forget to drink a glass of red wine while stirring the cupcake batter.

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21. Cranberry

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Forget what I just said about names that give clues to color inspiration. Because the color of cranberries has nothing to do with, well, cranberries. But it’s a nice shade of pink again. It is purple and darker than the other roses we have seen so far. Nice fact: In some stores this colour was originally called Flamingo when it was launched in 2013.

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22. Majestic Yellow

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I expected yellow to be higher on the list. There are only a few yellow mixers at the helm, but it wouldn’t surprise me if we see that yellow mixers will become more and more popular in the future. It looks like a buttercup or a piece of lemon meringue pie.

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23. Chromium metal

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Cash account: 4.

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24. Black Onyx

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We have 24 without the black option. That makes sense. Although it’s a great mixer, its unobtrusive neutrality isn’t exactly what makes people happy with KitchenAid mixers. Although I think black may be becoming more popular due to the growing popularity of black stainless steel and black as an accent color.

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25. Copper beads

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Like a shiny new penny. This design is especially successful when the kitchen is equipped with copper pots and pans.

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26. Satin copper

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Satin copper is one of the three colours available in the Custom Metallic series, with a nickel and chrome brush. I’m warning you: Metal series are expensive, about 200 dollars more than the standard Artisan.

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27. Caviar

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Caviar is a deep black colour with a metallic sheen.

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28. Mandarin

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Mandarin tango was the colour of the 2012 Pantone, a deeper, red version of what you see here. This blender looks more like a ’70s orange to me. But with 70 pallets coming back more and more, is orange really the new black?

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29. Silver medal

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Cash account: 5.

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30. Cocoa silver

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Cash account: 6.

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31. Blueberries

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Blueberries are the blue variant of the pattern series. It is darker than the other blues in the Artisan range (such as willow and cobalt blue) and comes closest to the real dark blue of any blender.

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32. Liquid graphite

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Cash account: 7.

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33. Imperial black

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Another black version. Imperial black has a matt structure. It looks like Artisan Mini’s black iron series.

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34. Pearl metal

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Cash account: 8.

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35. Cast iron Black cast iron

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Cast Iron Black is one of the two black variants of the Artisan Mini Series of 3.5 square meters. I must confess, he looks a lot like Imperial Black. At some point I’ll try to put two of them next to each other and make sure they’re really ready right away.

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36. Watermelon

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The watermelon is deep dark pink with a light red colour. It’s almost a redder version of the cranberry finish. The colour of the watermelon seems very floral and summery.

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37. Ocean drive

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Ocean Drive is another turquoise, dark blue version of Aqua Sky.

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38. Lavender cream

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Purple could be the new pink. In many branches of the design industry people find it difficult to tolerate purple. Pantone called purple the ultraviolet color of 2018.

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39. Espresso

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Espresso is one of the few chestnuts available. It is difficult to understand this colour, but against the background of very dark painted cupboards it can look very flattering. Or maybe a piece of accent in that coffee shop you dream of opening.

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40. Buttercup

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It’s very creamy, bright yellow. It seems harder and more fun than some kind of Pretty Yellow. It’s almost like squeezing a glass of fresh orange juice through an Instagram filter.

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41. Silver metal

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Cash account: 9.

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42. Grapes

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The grapes have a very rich purple color. If the colour of the blackberry resembles that of a glass of soda, it resembles a label on a glass.

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43. Nickel bead

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Cash account: 10.

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44. Cinnamon Gloss

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It has a darker finish than other popular red wines such as Empire Red. It’s a little brownish in here, too. You could almost call him the Red Vampire because he looks like, well, whatever.

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45. Truffle dust

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Truffle fabric is a heavy paint to apply. It’s a complicated dark gray. It’s really interesting if you want to be neutral, but still want to choose something unique.

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46. Blue steel

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The blue of the steel is reminiscent of the blue of the ink with a matt surface. It is almost light blue and reminds me of the Blueberry Design series. Besides, I really want to know if this color appeared before or after Zoolander.

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47. Nickel mats

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Cash account: 11.

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48. Sugar-silver beads

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Cash account: 12.

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49. White matt beads

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Matt pearl white is a variant of white in a series of patterns. Bright white with glitter, reminds me of my wedding day.

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50. White on white

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White on white is really a unique option. It is usually handmade white, but with a few other details – such as the silver band and black speed controls – it has turned white. KitchenAid usually keeps these details and peculiarities for special editions such as design series. But he’s available as an ordinary craftsman. Pick it up if you’re looking for white.

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51. Green dome

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Canopy Green is alive, emerald green. Just like the color of Pantone’s year 2013, which is in fact the year the color was released.

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52. French Blue

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This colour blue (also called Bleu de France) has represented France for centuries. It’s a great honor to see you mix the croissant dough.

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53. Imperial Grey

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Imperial Grey – boring, dark grey. I was thinking of adding it to the cash account, but it’s too dark to cut. It almost reminds me of freshly poured concrete.

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54. Pear

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The pear has a really cool medieval colour. He’s yellowish and pale fart. Very rich and very brave.

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55. Black box

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A cash account? Why wouldn’t you? Cash account: 13.

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56. sheet

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The leaf has a dark tea tint. It is either greenish blue, or heavily laden with green, or green with lots of blue. Anyway, he’s making a statement.

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57. Champagne

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It’s a little beige. In addition, I am convinced that 90% of the popularity of the color champagne is due to the brand. Who doesn’t have a perfect champagne connection?

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58. crystal blue

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Blue shades appear throughout this list. Because blue is often called the most popular color in the world. Crystal Blues is a nice contrast to some of the heavy, dark blues we’ve seen.

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59. Hot Sauce

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Hot sauce – red decorations available in the Artisan Mini series. It looks brighter and newer than the Red Empire. Personally, I’d like Hot Sauce to go to Artisan’s main bar.

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60. Blue ink

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The color of the ballpoint pen your grandmother used to write on all those old recipe cards.

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61. Matt black

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As announced, matte black finish. Because we are another popular neutral, we will see many options in black.

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62. Green grass

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The green grass looks a lot like a green canopy. In fact, it’s very difficult to distinguish them from a photo, and the digital models are probably different from all the models I’ve compared. And since I could only find used and remanufactured models in Grass Green, I’m inclined to believe it was abandoned in favor of Canopy Green.

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63. matt white

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If you don’t like the reflective, shiny look of other types of white, matt white is your business. The matt options will also have less dirt and imperfections because the light is not so directly reflected by them.

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64. Matt grey

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Another neutral in Matt. Looks like a lighter version of Imperial Gray.

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65. Ruby red

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The ruby red sparkles like the gemstone from which it takes its name. If Dorty made muffins for the wizard, she’d make them in this blender.

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66. Silk rose

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The only light pink version available in the sample series. And perhaps the most fantastic blender in the world.

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67. yellow citrus fruit

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Yellow citrus is the brightest yellow colour there is. It’s perhaps one of the brightest colours on the KitchenAid stand’s mixer.

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68. Vintage Matt Blue

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It looks like a dark version of Misty Blue Limited Edition KitchenAid, released last year to celebrate its 100th anniversary. I had trouble finding Matt Vintage Blue for sale online, so I don’t think it’s in production at the moment.

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69. Shelf

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Here we see a slate mixer from the Design series. Looks different, huh? The series of drawings is not limited to traditional mixers. There is a wide range of models available for high quality tank lifts. You get a bigger engine, a bigger car, a bigger bowl that’s 20% bigger. But you have less color choices and a price tag of almost $200 more.

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70. Bird of paradise

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Birds of Paradise was released in 2018 as the first colour of the KitchenAid year. A coral-like flower, named after a tropical plant. Very similar to Pantone’s color of 2019, Living Coral. To be honest, the Bird of Paradise came out a few months before the announcement of the pants.

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71. Twilight Blue

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Another bruise. We should have started the blue countdown. It is slightly brighter and brighter than many other blue options.

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72. Orange sorbet

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I’m not sure if it reminds me of sorbet or mustard. Not that there’s anything wrong with the mustard.

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73. White matt beads

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White is the most reflective of all colours. This means that a shiny white can sometimes have more shine than you are looking for. A matt surface is a good way to achieve white balance.

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74. Kaki plum

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Maybe you don’t know the sweet fruit that gave its name to this color. Personally, this colour reminds me of ripe agricultural tomatoes sold on the market.

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75. Plumberries

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It is the design series’ answer to purple. It’s also a blender that would probably belong to the prince.

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76. Fog blue

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KitchenAid presented this colourful special edition of 2018 on the occasion of its 100th anniversary. Vintage, blue powder is also available in a number of other instruments.

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77. Fresh underwear

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The fresh, matt underwear is heavy, beige and white in colour, with a matt finish.

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78. Ice blue

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The blue glacier is clear, light blue. It almost reminds me of coloured ice, but with much less green.

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79. Purple black matt

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It’s a very rich purple one. It’s definitely the darkest purple color.

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80. Starry sky

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Starry Night is in my opinion a really cool choice for a black mixer. This is a black version of the Design series. Because black is such a discreet choice (it’s not even a colour in the scientific sense of the word), the extra gloss and reflection of the design series is very popular here.

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81. Caramel

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Another version of the series of drawings. I think Butterscotch looks a lot like the champagne finish.

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82. Caramel fun

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Another version of Butterscotch, this one is meant for the Artisan main line. Here too, very light, bubbling vibrations of champagne occur.

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83. Matt Avocado Cream

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Could the ’70s be even cooler?

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84. Milkshake material

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A variant of matt white is probably easier to find than a colour like Fresh Lingerie.

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85. Grenada

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Grenadine is as red as the syrup of the sea bass it is named after. Just pour in the Sunrise Tequila and start cooking.

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86. Pistachio mat

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It looks like the pistachio colour we saw at the top of the list, but with a matt finish.

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87. Honeydew

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We’ve reached the end of the list. Or at least at the bottom of every KitchenAid booth blender color I could find. Honeydew – floral, bright green. Like a piece of lime pie.

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Methodology underlying the list

Making this list was a manual labor of love that took me dozens of hours of my time in a few weeks. But all this time, I’m just one person. So if you notice an error or point of improvement, please send me an email or leave a comment below.

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And if you want to judge my work or if you’re just bored with the construction methods, here are the exact steps I used.

Step 1: Creating a color list

It’s harder than it looks to get a pen to determine the exact number of colours in the blender in KitchenAid mode.

There are different lines for the layout of the stands:

And models with heavier elevators like… :

You’ll get there.

With hindsight I could only make this list with the colours of the Artisan series because these are the most popular. But I wanted the list to be as complete as possible.

Each of these different product lines has its own colour selection, sometimes overlapping and sometimes not overlapping with other lines.

In addition, there are limited and special color variations such as Bird of Paradise and Fog Blue.

The first step was to make a list.

The first step was to make a list.

In addition, there are colors that can be removed or discontinued or that are simply not as available as others. Some color options were only available in certain online stores and on eBay. Or only available in reconditioned models. But does that mean they’re packing? It’s hard to say. In the past KitchenAid has certainly moved the colours, but unfortunately they are not always clear.

With all this information I decided to draw all the colors I could find. If it looked like it was the color that had been available for the last few years, I would turn it on.

First I went to the KitchenAid website and got all the mixer color variations on the rack for every mixer line they show on the internet. I then visited Amazon and other electronics stores to check, fill in the blanks and find everything I had missed. This has led me to discover some of the less common and potentially possible options.

In total I had a spreadsheet with 87 colors. I’m sure there are niche colors, hard to find and special editions that I couldn’t find. But I’m pretty sure I’ve covered the most important ones.

Step 2: Collect Google search volume data by keyword for each colour of the mixer

The most popular is a subjective term. That could mean that the bestseller they talk about the most is a lot of different things. Because I was unable to hack into Whirlpool’s open sales database, I decided to use Google’s public search volume as a popularity indicator.

Google offers a tool called Keyword Planner, which shows the estimated monthly search volume for a specific search.

These are estimates, not exact figures, but I found them generally reliable. Especially when it comes to comparing items on a list. If there are more people looking for the Pink KitchenAid than the Honeydew KitchenAid, then pink is more popular. It’s obvious it’s not perfect. People can look for Pink KitchenAid when they want to know what styles of pink are available, while they’re not looking for a signature colour like Guava Glaze. Again, I’m doing everything I can with the data I have.

Using the color list, I entered them all in the keyword planner, using the same convention for each item: Colour + saucers. So pink kitchen, kitchen water air, and so on. I have added each song in the search volume to the corresponding colour on my worksheet.

The second step was to collect keyword data.

The second step was to collect keyword data.

I was now able to go through the list of most monthly multi-person searches. But I’m not done yet. I had two new problems:

1. Different colours have the same number for search band

It was to be expected. Google doesn’t tell you exactly how many times people have searched for a certain keyword. Instead, they seem to be rounded off on several standard buckets. So, instead of telling us the exact numbers like 2,921, 2,873, and 2,904, just group them together into a close-knit circular number, maybe 2,900 in this example.

That’s why I had a lot of data points with the same volume metrics.

2. Different colours do not indicate the search volume for all

If a search falls below a certain threshold, Google will tell you that the monthly search volume is 0. Now, I find it hard to believe that no one’s looking for something like this. In my list, 87 colors, 32 showed the 0 band. I should be creative here. That’s exactly what I did.

Step 3: Use Google Trends to compare colors with the search volume of.

Another handy tool from Google is called Google Trends. Google Trends allows you to combine two different search terms and compare their popularity over time. It does not talk about the popularity of each search, but it shows the popularity in relation to another search term.

This seemed the ideal way to overcome my problem about the extent of double control. I was able to take all the colours for which I had double the volume and compare them with Google Trends.

Google Trends is a useful way to compare the popularity of the colour of KitchenAid.

Google Trends is a useful way to compare the popularity of the colour of KitchenAid.

This brought my list even closer to the correct colour sequence of the KitchenAid stand mixer. But I had another problem. Some smaller keywords do not appear in Google Trends (Google says: Hmm, your search does not have enough data to display them here). Luckily I only have it in a few colours. And apparently they were at the bottom of the list. But I felt helpless, and in the end, I didn’t want to give up. So I had another idea.

Step 4: Collection of search results Volume

When you perform a search, Google will tell you at the top of the page how many results were found for that search term. Specifically, how many pages did they find for this search? It’s not perfect, but it’s a good indicator of popularity. If an option is more popular, there are probably more pages to capture on Google.

For example, a popular product like KitchenAid Pink has 28.9 million results, while KitchenAid Honeydew has 1.1 million results.

Thanks to this method I was able to sort my small amount of data into popularity ratings.

Let’s go, let’s go, let’s go, let’s go! Like I said before, if you want to talk about all of this, say hello in the comments or by e-mail!

 

 

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