The mini blender craze may have really kicked off with the Nutribullet, but Kenwood's Smoothie2Go blender was one of the first to popularize the idea of a compact blender with portable drinking mugs.
Now of course it has plenty of rivals, so we thought it was about time we retested it to see if it can compete with similar cheap mini blenders from the likes of Argos, Lakeland and Tefal.
Some of these mini models aced our tests, earning themselves a Best Buy seal of approval for their smooth blends. Others were more mediocre.
Read on to find out more about the new breed of mini blenders, and why a bigger blender might be better for you.
This isn't bad when you consider an entry-level Nutribullet will usually cost £40-£60 and has similar accessories.
However, some newer rivals have extra features, even at this price:
Are these extras a gimmick or genuinely useful? See our to see how they compare in our independent tests, along with a number of other cheap mini blenders from brands such as Asda, Breville and Tefal.
While we test every blender against some of the toughest ingredients out there (ginger, spinach, frozen berries, nuts and ice), what's best for you won't be best for everyone.
Here are some of the key things to consider when choosing:
Mini blenders are convenient for quick morning smoothies, but a bigger blender might be more suited to you.
One of the pros of a big blender is just how much you can make in it, with some it's more than two litres in one go.
This is ideal for bigger batches of smoothies, as well as making lots of soup, dip or puree at once.
If you like a homemade cocktail or shake, bigger blenders can crush more ice in one go.
Make sure you check how much space you have in kitchen cupboards, though. We've seen blenders that are 55cm tall, which could be a squeeze.