Helpful induction stove Reviews Blog

induction cookers Helpful induction stove Reviews Blog

All credible reviewers who analyse and rate these products choose induction stove. Some of them cover the induction stove in lengthy and well-detailed non-comparative reviews. Here are links for induction stove that contain comments from these reviewers.

It could just be that when you speak to a person and tell that you do all your cooking on an induction stove you will be asked the question what an induction stove is. A lot of people may have heard of it but probably have never cooked on one and may even not understand the principle behind it. We can put cooking stoves in to 2 major categories namely gas and electric. There used to be 3 but coal/wood these days are only use for barbecues or some other type of outdoor cooking but for day to day cooking we use either gas or electricity.

Electric stoves can be divided in 3 sub classes, they are:

. The classic and still popular stoves with coil elements
. The halogen heaters
. The induction stoves

With a halogen or coil element stove they produce the heat that gets transferred to the pot, pan, cooker etc. etc. and then to the contents of those, with induction it the other way around. When your cooking on an induction stove the pot or pan is the one generating the heat. When you hear this for the first time it might be a bit confusing to you but it is not that hard to understand. Ones you understand induction stove the principle behind induction cooking and you get your first experience with this type of stove you will probably never want to cook on anything else again.

An electric stove with a coil or halogen works in such a way that once you turn the stove on the element (the coil or halogen) will start to heat up. It does not matter if there is a pot or pan on that element or not it will heat up either way. That heat is then, like we said before, transferred to the pot or pan and then to the food. When you take the pot or pan of the element it will remain hot until you turn it off, then it will slowly start to cool but this will take some time. You can also login on to With induction cooking the element will start to produce a high frequency electromagnetic field which passes right through the pot or pan. The pot or pan must be made out of magnetic material. This electric (magnetic) current that circulates is what generates the heat. This is the big difference between induction cooking and the other two types of electric cooking.

Now that the pot or pan is heating up that same heat is transferred to the food or liquid that is inside it. The moment you take the pot or pan from the stove (element) the magnetic field that was circulating is broken and stopped and immediately the generation of heat stops as well. With a coil or halogen element you have to turn the element of to stop the heat generation, with induction cooking there is no heat as long as there is no electromagnetic field circulation. The only heat you will feel when you take the pot or pan from the stove is the heat that was transferred from the pot or pan into the surface of the stove, not the element it self because that never produced the heat.

There is one thing that you have to keep in mind when you would like to start cooking on an induction stove. You can only use steel or iron pots because the material needs to be magnetic in nature. So all your aluminum, copper or pyrex cookware would be made obsolete once you start cooking on an induction stove.

But if you are used to cooking electric then you will find that once you cook with induction you will probably not be going back to that halogen or coil element.

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10 Responses to “Helpful induction stove Reviews Blog”

  • owlcroft:

    It depends on your electric company’s charges by kilowatt. The cooktop is using approximately 250 watts for an hour and usually that would cost 2-3 cents per hour. Think of it as being a 200-watt light bulb. Induction is about the cheapest form of cooking you can find.

  • foosh:

    Imagine eating a pancake you didn’t’ll be like that, but more burned due to the sugar content and lack of true leavener

  • wicket351:

    any metal pan works on an induction stove ,they come in all sorts of sizes and shapes , i don’t think there any particular or specific pans for an induction stove . as long as they are of the proper metal it will work fine

  • MikeGolf:

    Didn’t you post the same drivel a couple of days ago?As I pointed out to you before – the steel did not melt. It simply softened due to the long exposure to heat.BTW – you really need to verify your sources if you think that the fire in the WTC was only 600F.


    Only a licensed electrician could work on electrical wiring in any state and especially where it is rental property.

  • rd:

    u need a completely flat pan… curved tava probly won’t work well. try using american skillet….it’s different from a regular flame stove.

  • The angels have white nights.:

    The George Foreman line has a combined griddle and grill that does a full English breakfast, won’t handle six at a time though. There are other indoor grills, you can probably find something (or a combination) that works. If it has a lid (like the Foreman and Jamie Oliver lines), it cooks both sides at the same time and needs next to no attention. The fat-draining ones are easy to clean up.If people occasionally want soft-boiled eggs, the easiest way to do that is a German egg cooker. They’re small and inexpensive, so if you can find one (watch Aldi’s or Lidl’s if you have those chains) it’s worth having on hand. They steam up to seven eggs at a time, again without needing much attention or clean up.Maybe get a couple of books on running a B&B to find out how the authors handle it?

  • plus-media:

    Yes, my parents have one, and I have just brought one based on their recommendation/seeing it in action. It is just as fast as gas (and as controllable – most have around 9 power levels) It can boil a pan of water in about 1 min (based on 3kwat ring). Bear in mind you have to change your pans to ‘ferrous’ ones – basically, put a fridge magnet to the bottom, and if it is magnetic, it will work fine, otherwise you need to get pans which are OK for use on induction. It is also safer than other methods, the rings don’t get hot like gas/halogen/electric, they only have transfered heat from the pan, also a lot have ‘pan detection’ and ‘overflow detection’ so it switches off should the pan not be on the ring, or it boils over.The only advantage over gas (apart from a fire risk!) is that it is around 80% efficient, compared to gas at < 50%. Compared to Electric plate/halogen – it blows them away with speed and controllability, much like gas does. So in conclusion, very much recommended, if a little expensive. Hope this helps!

  • Eleanore Shearin:

    Don’t do it!The really powerful little magnets are made of an exotic alloy that’s quite nasty when burned.And that might happen if several kilowatts of heat ended up in the magnet.The magnet’s magnetism might cause it to vibrate a bit, but that’s about it.

  • Jenna Langley:

    I can see why it seems like nobody is trying hard enough, but really, cold viruses are complicated and varied. There is more than just one, and they aren’t well understood.Another reason is that there are many worse and even fatal diseases and conditions that require the attention and effort of scientists: diabetes, breast cancer, lung cancer, colon cancer, brain cancer, macular degeneration, glaucoma, emphysema, heart disease, depression, schizophrenia, multiple sclerosis, lupus — the list goes on and on. If I were a scientist, frankly I’d be more interested in working on one of those diseases and conditions rather than the common cold.By the way, lots of people who are HIV-positive or who have AIDS are surviving longer now than they used to, because we have better treatments now. But there is still no cure. Why would you suspect that a “select few” get cures for this? How could such a thing be kept secret? That would be impossible. If a scientist came up with a cure for AIDS, there is no way he or she would keep quiet about it. And any government that knew of a cure would want to broadcast it, too. What would be the incentive to keep it quiet?Developing iPads, iPhones and 3D TVs is much easier than finding cures for these difficult diseases. They are just electronics. Our bodies are much more complicated than they are.

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