4 Year Kitchen Protection Planfrom Asurion, LLC
- Covers failures due to power surge and other mechanical and electrical breakdowns.
- No deductibles or hidden fees. Shipping included on all repairs. Fully transferable.
- Easy claims process online 24/7. If we can't fix it, we will send you an Amazon e-Card reimbursement for your product purchase price.
- Plan term and select coverage begins date of purchase and is inclusive of the manufacturer's warranty. All other coverage begins after the manufacturer's warranty expires. Plan is fully refunded if canceled within 30 days.
- Plan contract will be emailed from Asurion within 24 hours of purchase. This will not ship with your product.
DUXTOP 1800-Watt Touch Sensitive Induction Cooktop Countertop Burner
|Price:||$143.99 & FREE Shipping|
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- Duxtop Induction Cooktop uses 120 volts, 15 amps of electricity – standard in all homes; Lightweight and compact for easy handling and storage
- Digital sensor touch control panel; Child Safety Lock system (press and hold the Safety Lock Key for 3 sec to activate)
- Built-in count-down digital timer up to 170 minutes; 10 temperature range settings from 140°F to 460°F, the default temperature is 320°F; 10 power levels from 200-1800Watts; 6 ft cord
- Compatible with all Duxtop premium induction cookware and other induction ready cookware, such as enameled cast iron and steel, stainless steel with a magnetic bottom, or cast iron
- Features include: auto-pan detection, shuts the unit off automatically after 60 seconds if no cookware is detected; diagnostic error message system, safety lock key, low and high voltage warning system; ETL approved
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The Duxtop Induction Cooktop uses 120 volts, 15 amps of electricity – standard in all homes; Lightweight and compact for easy handling and storage. Digital sensor touch control panel; Child Safety Lock system (press and hold the Safety Lock Key for 3 sec to activate) Built-in count-down digital timer up to 170 minutes; 10 temperature range settings, from 140°F to 460°F, the default temperature is 320°F; 10 power levels from 200-1800Watts; 6 ft cord Compatible with Duxtop premium induction cookware and other induction ready cookware such as enameled cast iron and steel, stainless steel with a magnetic bottom, or cast iron. The auto-pan detection feature will shut the unit off automatically after 60 seconds if no cookware is detected; Equipped with diagnostic error message system, low and high voltage warning system; ETL approved. 1-Year Manufacturer's Limited Warranty.
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I do agree that it's harder when you to want to control a slow simmer, it's best with a heavy induction ready Dutch oven with fitting lid on a pot at the 176 degree setting, don't stir it much. I wish it had a temp setting of 190 or 200. Its the only fault I have found.
It performs best with decent but not necessarily extravagant induction ready cookware.
I did hours of reading reviews on all different kinds of induction cookware and settled on this unit for its good reviews and decent price. Some of the bad reviews were left by people who obviously do not understand the technology behind this. I noticed one person gave a bad rating due to the hot spots but they were using a very thin pan, no duh!
I'm running it off of a generator and it concerned me how many watts it may take on its lower settings. I was worried it would pulse 1800 watts causing my generator to bog down suddenly and drastically. It turns out it does take a good amount of power even on its lower settings but it eases into it at first so it works out fine. I'm running a Honda eu2000i inverter generator. The Eco throttle is turned on allowing it to idle way down so it's not ready to suddenly put out a lot of electricity. It's not a problem because the burner starts off with only around 400 watts and quickly climbs to 600 on its lowest setting. In the chart below you'll notice on setting #1 and setting #2 the burner will pulse on and off. Setting #3 may have pulsed off eventually but I was not patient enough it seems like it was on continuously to me.
#1 5 seconds on 610w 5 seconds off.
#2 7 seconds on 810w 4 seconds off.
#3 875 watts continuously.
#4 948 watts continuously.
#5 1025 Watts continuously.
#6 1185 Watts continuously.
#7 1165 Watts continuously.
#8 1245 Watts continuously.
#9 1390 Watts continuously.
#10 1600 Watts continuously.
Now my generator is struggling a bit to keep up its regular 122 volts output so on the burners highest setting the generator is actually putting out 118.9 volts at 13.77 amps for a total of 1600 watts into the burner as measured where the burner plugs in. Perhaps if I could keep the voltage up higher I would realize a higher wattage. After all the burner is rated at 1800 watts.
You can fit a pan that's 12 inches across without covering the buttons although the majority of the heat is generated within a 7 inch circle.
I tried thin single layer pans, thick single layer pans, thick multi-layer pans and thick heavy cast iron pans. They all heated quickly and consumed the same amount of power. Thin pans do fine for boiling water only, due to the uneven heating nature of induction cooking. You can see when the water starts to boil it boils in a circular ring about the size of a softball or a grapefruit which helped me to understand where the hot spot is. For even heating like cooking eggs or something you need a thick pan like cast-iron or the 3 layer stainless steel with the aluminum filling. If a magnet sticks to the bottom of your pan it will work. Many pans are made of aluminum which will not work. Aluminum is bad for you anyway. I live in a tiny tiny place and this burner is nice because it does not make the whole house hot. The burner doesn't get hot. The burner simply makes the pan get hot. Some of the heat from the pan does rub off onto the burner so you won't want to touch it. Although I was able to pick it up from the sides and move it around while it was on. The sides and the top of the glass near the sides don't get hot. The buttons do not get hot.
I did minor testing with the temperature setting. I started with a super hot cast iron skillet frying bacon. I lowered the temperature way down to 280 degrees causing the burner 2 stop Heating. I waited for it to kick back on. I had to put 3/4th cup water in the pan to cool it quicker because I was tired of waiting. It finally stopped boiling for around 20 seconds before it kicked back on. Water boils at 212 degrees this indicating it was lower than 212. When it finally kicked back on it eased in to consume 920 Watts. By the time it kicked back off the water was boiling rapidly. It seems the temperature varies largely when using the temperature setting. I'll update after I do thorough testing with an actual thermometer.
Overall I'm very pleased and it seems like I'll be replacing my gas range with a few more of these units.