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Cooper Cooler
Cooper Cooler Rapid Beverage Chiller

Rapidly chills beverages · Automatic touchpad timer

  • New

$89.95 – $99.95



  • Chills cans to 42°F in one minute or 34°F in two minutes
  • Chills 750 ml wine bottles to 42°F in six minutes
  • Chills other beverage bottles to 42°F in three and a half minutes or 34°F in seven minutes
  • Simply add ice and water to rapidly chill
  • Will not affect beverage carbonation or cause foaming
  • Touchpad timer automatically turns off Cooler when beverage is chilled
  • Extra option to chill until ice cold
  • No spin option for delicate wines
  • Tailgater comes with 12 volt car plug for chilling beverages on the go
  • Made in China

Includes:

Original: One cooler; Tailgater: One cooler, one 12 volt car plug, one household plug

Dimensions:

15" x 8" x 10"

Weight:

6 lbs

Materials:

Plastic, stainless steel

Care:

Dispose of water and ice and wipe down with a towel. Allow to air dry with the lid up

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Cooper Cooler

A beautiful summer evening is the perfect opportunity for an impromptu cocktail hour with your friends and neighbors… but not if your drinks are warm. When you don’t have time to chill your beverages in the refrigerator, it’s Cooper Cooler to the rescue. Just add ice cubes and water, insert a bottle or can, set the dial, and hit the start button. Cooper Cooler circulates icy cold water and rotates the beverage container to quickly cool the internal contents. Carbonated beverages won’t explode after being chilled in the Cooper Cooler, since the containers are rotated, not shaken. If you’re worried about agitating the contents of a wine bottle, you can select the no-spin mode. The inventor is Greg Loibl, who came up with the idea in 1992 while completing his undergraduate studies at Cooper Union. Later, while working on his thesis for a master’s degree in chemical engineering, Greg refined the design and built a prototype. Greg and his faculty advisors, Irv Brazinsky and George Sidebotham, received a patent for the Cooper Cooling Process, and a number of ambitious Cooper Union students pitched in and contributed their engineering and design talents to the launch of the Cooper Cooler. The rest is icy cold history.

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