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1300 Watts Induction Cooktop (Silver)
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|Item Dimensions LxWxH||11.81 x 14.17 x 2.48 inches|
|Item Weight||4.5 Pounds|
About this item
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- Dual Functions: Cook & Warm
- 13 Keep Warm settings (100-120-140-160-180-190-210-230-250-280-300-350-390°F)
- Touch-sensitive panel with control lock
- Up to 8 hours timer
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Micro-Induction Cooktop provides the best in cooktop performance, safety and efficiency. Induction heats as electricity flows through a coil to produce a magnetic field under the ceramic plate. When a ferromagnetic cookware is placed on the ceramic surface, currents are induced in the cookware and instant heat is generated due to the resistance of the pan. Heat is generated to the pan only and no heat is lost. As there are no open flames, inductions are safer to use than conventional burners. Once cookware is removed, all molecular activity ceases and heating is stopped immediately. Before turning ON the cooktop, place a induction compatible cookware with food on the cooktop. To turn ON, press LOCK (LED now displays “- - - -“). Press ON/OFF button within 30 seconds. If ON/OFF is not pressed within 30 seconds, unit will return to locked mode (on Page 4 in the User Manual).
* The 2 lowest power settings cannot be actually achieved, but are "simulated":
100W = 500W intermittently heat for 2 seconds and stop for 8 seconds.
300W = 500W intermittently heat for 6 seconds and stop for 4 seconds.
Input voltage: 120V / 60Hz
Power consumption: 1300W
Dimension (W x D x H): 11.81 x 14.17 x 2.48 in.
Net weight: 4.5lbs
Gross weight: 5lbs
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The box says there are 13 keep warm temperature settings (100 to 390 degrees F) You push 'low', and then push the 'up+' or 'down-' buttons, as desired. The box says there are 7 cooking power levels (100 to 1300W) You push 'temp' and push 'up+' or 'down-' buttons to the desired setting. You can push 'cook' before or after you mess with the settings.
One nice thing is that the surface stops heating immediately when you push the off button, much like cooking with gas, and unlike cooking with electric coil burners. Once the temp is right, I can let it cook while I watch, changing the temp later on as desired. Or, I can press 'time' and push 'up+' or 'down-' to select how long I want it to cook, and walk away.
I chose it for it's ability to cook beans for the required three hours unattended, though I have to be sure there is plenty of water. It can cook up to eight hours on the timer. And the fact that it turns itself off, is the primary reason I bought this type of cook plate. There are plenty of times a phone call or personal project has distracted me from that pot on the stove.
You always have to have a pan (the kind that a magnet would stick to) on the cooking surface, for it to work at all. And, you push the 'lock' button first thing, followed by the 'on' button, a safety feature in case you have a child or pet that likes to push things randomly. You can push 'lock' after you select your settings, as well. If you choose to change the settings, push 'lock' again first. After the timer turns it off, or you push the 'off' button, the fan will run automatically for awhile, until it cools the motor. You clean the surface with wet sponge or cloth and then dry with a towel to get back that smooth black luster.
These replaced an old electric, phantom-load sucking stove using these simple units. A nice, durable, 30+yr. old toaster oven does for what little baking we do.
The lock button on this is terrific; easy to use--prevents pets jumping on counters from accidentally turning it on. The lock button could potentially prevent a confused elder or small child from turning the burner on, and because it's induction, it would turn itself off if no pan, or wrong pan, was put on it.
Really Really like the great Timer that auto-shuts off the burner when complete.
NOTE: Other units' Timers don't run more than around 1.5 hours, tops.
THIS unit's Timer, allows up to EIGHT hours! REALLY like that for long-simmering or keep-warm.
Many of our existing pots and pans are compatible with induction.
DRAWBACK: unit limit is 1300 watts: which means: 9 minutes to boil 2 qt. of water, for instance; the more full-size units run at 1800 watts or more; some can boil water in about a minute.
These are fine for us.
We've been using ours around 3 years, daily.
For very modest cost, it meant we had cooking facilities.
_Trouble in Paradise_: The last several months, temperature setting/thermostat has been hinting at being erratic: not usually too far off target, but, wrong...which makes a difference...temps don't necessarily hold where they're set, until the last few days, that's gotten worse.
Set on 190 F.: the last couple weeks, it's really been either dropping farther, or occasionally bubbling up a bit high.
Set on 212 F.: sometimes falls too far below set-point to maintain a low boil.
Unknown is it's a thermostat, or something else.
This may portend the unit breaking down completely; can't trust the temp setting, now, to stay where set, but it's still sorta usable, as long as there using it--no more setting and walking away.
Looks like time for a replacement..
Easy clean, even using almost similar cooking times as regular stoves, they still save a chunk of money off our utility bills; far fewer burnt pans.
Cooking is comparable to using gas flame; must learn to manipulate utensils a bit differently--these burners shut off if pan is lifted above it or tilted--pans must stay in very near or total contact with surface--no gas-flame theatrics!
ELECTRIC tricky: If I plugged both into the GFI wall socket, it was restrictive trying to use both at same time, and limited to use at 300 to 500 watts each--the total watts had to stay low; somehow it was causing other appliance on circuit, to signal.
FIX: Got a heavy-duty appliance multi-strip outlet, plugged that to the wall socket.
For unknown reason, THAT helped so we could get closer to the full watt range for each burner at the same time, without shutting anything down.
That same GFI socket used, was in-line with a 2nd socket, which had a Vitamix plugged into it---not even 'on' at same time!
For unknown reason, just plugging in the Vitamix, caused the [off] burners to beep---once we plugged the burners to the intervening power strip, they no longer beeped when the Vitamix got plugged in].
These induction burners are far safer than the old stove, take up far less real estate, have safety the stove totally lacked.
NOISE: Yes, the cooling fan in each unit is a bit noisy. Also, each time a button is pushed, it beeps sharply.
For this reason, if people in your house are easily noise-startled, or are day sleepers, they might have trouble adjusting to the sounds, if sound carries in your house as it does in ours.
It's different than regular stoves--better; just a couple noise things to adjust to.
I TESTED THIS: Placed paper towel between Induction Burner and fry pan, fried bacon; paper towel caught splatters, bacon cooked nice, towel only got warm--burner left clean!
WHERE were these wonderful induction burners, when we had an unsafe elder here trying to cook, spilling things and leaving burners on?!?
Apparently all Induction cooktops can make that high pitched whine it has to do with your cookware. If yours makes that noise it's because of the cookware, not the unit. I tried a few other pots out and some made the whine and others didn't even with this unit. Also the higher the power you have it set for the more likely it will whine.
It has to do with the iron content in your stainless steel pans, cast iron supposedly does it less because it has more iron in it.
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Functionally, the lower wattage does mean it takes a bit longer to boil water, but the range of heat and low temperatures means you can fry eggs that will slide cleanly out from a plain uncoated stainless steel pan.