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Weber 57067001 Q3200 Natural Gas Grill
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- Two stainless steel burners produces 21,700 BTU-per-hour to heat 393 square-inch total cooking area
- Porcelain-enameled cast-iron cooking grates and cast aluminum lid and body
- Grill-Out handle light
- Easy-start electronic ignition and infinite control burner valve settings.Natural gas hook-up hose included to attach to your home natural gas line
- Glass-reinforced nylon frame
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|Item Dimensions||55.5 x 50.2 x 30 inches|
|Shipping Weight||102 pounds|
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|Sold By||Available from these sellers||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||Amazon.com||1 Stop Camera & Appliances||Air & Water Inc|
|Color||White||Black||Stainless Steel||white||Black and Stainless Steel||Black and Stainless Steel|
|Item Dimensions||50.2 x 30 x 55.5 in||52 x 32 x 63 in||50 x 32 x 63 in||22.64 x 52.76 x 46.46 in||22 x 50.5 x 45 in||22 x 45 x 45 in|
Restyled for 2014, the Weber Q 320 is now the Weber Q 3200 and is available for the first time in natural gas so you can grill as often as you like without worrying about running out of fuel. The small footprint of the Weber Q 3200 and its fold-down side tables makes it perfect for decks and patios of all sizes. Split grates allow for a grate/griddle cooking combination: Just replace one of the grates with the Q 3000-series compatible griddle (sold separately) and experience a delicious alternative for preparing breakfast, lunch and dinner on your grill. The combined primary grilling surface and warming rack areas offer 462 square Inch of cooking space, perfect when grilling for a crowd or an intimate group. Grill all your favorite dishes from large roasts to delicate fish and vegetables. The infinite control burner valve locks in your desired cooking temperature to cook efficiently at any temperature from low to high. An electronic ignition system makes starting the grill as easy as pushing a button. The Weber Q3200 natural gas grill comes with a host of convenient extras, including built-in thermometer and grill handle light for grilling in low-light conditions, 3 tool hooks for convenient storage of tools and utensils - there's even a handy place to stow the warming rack. Sold with a sturdy cart that's mounted on wheels, the Weber Q 3200 is easy to maneuver. A bracket behind the perforated screen secures one grate or a griddle. Sold with natural gas hose for hook-up.
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Left it unattended with both burners on medium. Came back half an hour later and the grill had melted its way down through the plastic and the lid had embedded itself into the U-tube underneath. I mean it melted more than an inch down. Cracked the lid trying to work its way free of the plastic. The grill not only destroyed itself but it could have been an actual fire/explosion hazard - I see reviews of the grill catching fire and I can see how that have happened very easily. Most frustrating, the stand is absolutely undamaged and I can't seem to find the grill (either old or new) by itself to use with the old stand and save some money. I'm ordering a new one and hoping these problems have been fixed, because it genuinely is a great grill.
Except, that is, when it melts!
EDIT: Cancelled the order (actually refused delivery per Amazon customer service instructions) as Weber came through at the last moment and confirmed it was in-warranty (five years, and they had the serial number on file so I didn't have to come up with a receipt - that's worth a star back and I'll jump it to four stars if and when I get the replacement and confirm it works).
Although I could not convince the not-very-technical customer support person to let me speak with one of the design engineers ("sir, I am sure they know all about this and these problems are always caused by grease" - uh, no, radiant heat decreases by the inverse square of distance and radiated energy increases by the fourth power of the absolute temperate and by the way I'm a physicist and a grease flareup is not why your cookbox MELTED the cradle), I have a suspicion I know what actually caused this. At the time, the lid was down but slightly open to allow the handles of some kebab baskets to poke out. As anyone who has ever worked with a long-flue furnace (like a coke furnace or a smelting furnace) knows, the temperature goes up tremendously when you get a draft blowing through. A fire is never hottest when it is completely exposed, too much air cools the fire more than the additional oxygen heats it. Your hottest temperature is when air has partial, but not complete, access to the outside so it creates a partial vacuum and sucks high-speed air in through venturi effect. In one place, the instructions say to cook with the lid "closed" but in most places it says to cook with the lid "lowered." I'll bet that the lid is really supposed to be completely closed and if it is cracked open just the right amount and the gas output is set just right, this grill turns into a furnace. I didn't think to look at the thermometer readout but it must have been fantastically high, two years' worth of charcoal buildup inside the lid was completely gone (the inside of the lid looks like it just came out of the box) and I see on Wikipedia that's at least 660 degrees F (the built in thermometer PEGS at 600) and can go as high as >1,000< degrees...that's no grease flareup!
FOLLOW UP: I eventually received all the replacement parts (when Weber said they would replace the "cookbox" I thought they meant the entire cooker, but that turned out to be just the bottom, so I had to subsequently request a lid, cradle, and igniter switch - the light was also melted but I didn't bother with that). Oddly the lid is jet black, I thought they only came in gray and red. Anyway, back in business and back up to four stars. By the way, the new cradle sits higher than the old one (I can clearly see the drip pan between the cooker and the cradle, whereas before I could not) and upon inspection I found that they have added ceramic discs to the feet of the cooker, no doubt to insulate the plastic from heat and prevent exactly the kind of meltdowns that I experienced. Also, the new design has limited airflow intakes on either side that greatly boost cooking temperature - with both burners set to medium (and remember, the burners weren't replaced, so these are the originals) temperature climbs to over 500 degrees. On medium! So while it is annoying that I'm burning burgers while learning to adapt to the improved heating (I'll start cooking stuff at low, or using only one burner and save gas), that tells me that they have made tremendous overall improvements. Oh and even though the igniter element is original, with the new igniter activator installed I'm now getting lights at the first or at most second try.
Two and a half stars for the one I originally bought; four and a half stars for the current model.
Some things to consider:
1. $400-500 to install a gas line hook up if not already available
2. There are no lava rocks. I was initially concerned this would detract from the "genuine grill flavor." I cannot say that we notice a difference. My previous grill was a Weber traditional charcoal grill. I'm very happy to not have to deal with all that goes into "traditional grilling" like time and mess.
Placed on high, it gets just hot enough to start searing thing well. Give it a good 10 minutes to heat up before searing. Plenty of space on the grill top - and it would be nice if it had a warming rack, which I believe there is a secondary piece you can purchase to fulfill that function.
The holes on either side of the grill are fine - but overall, I've noticed a little bit of oil getting on the edge of the shelf next to it. Not ideal, not really a problem either.