Harrietta Gauthier Cooktops February 25, 2019 08:53:38
Many of the reasons people use gas stovetops can also be found in induction cooktops. An induction cooktop heats food by generating an electromagnetic field when a piece of induction cookware, such as cast iron or stainless steel, is placed on the cooktop. The cooktop creates heat in the cookware which then heats the food. The cooktop stays cool except where the cookware is sitting, even if turned "on". Gas cooktop proponents generally tout the fact that the heat can be turned off instantly with no lingering heat and cooking temperatures can be regulated easier because no time to reduce or increase heat is necessary. Opponents of gas talk of the small leaks of gas into the house, the open flame, and greater potential for fire.
Induction cooking is gaining popularity due to its more economical pricing, additional selections, and environmental friendly operating. Induction cooking is more cost and energy efficient than cooking on either electric or gas cooktops. Induction cooking involves an electromagnetic field that when touched to induction cookware generates heat in the cookware. The actual cooktop does not get hot except where the cookware is sitting. The only sensor touch cooktop on the market is the Duxtop Induction Cooktop Model 8300ST which generates up to 1800 watts of power, the highest on the market today. In addition, the Duxtop Induction Cooktop offers 7 power levels and 10 temperature levels allowing for precise cooking. With the 170 minute automatic timer you can hardly go wrong. These cooktops provide quicker cooking times, release less heat, and clean-up is a breeze.