Are you referring to a Samsung rage, I'm looing at potentially buying the following: NE58K9560WS. Would suck if one can't use larger pots on smaller sized burners (hobs)barqers wrote: ↑Oct 27th, 2016 10:16 amOnly downside is keep your pans well maintained, don't thermal shock them, because if they start to warp they won't work on the cooktop anymore since the bottom needs to be flat to work properly. Also, at least on my cooktop, you have to use the small pots on the small zones as a small pot won't work on a larger zone unless you have a 'multi size' zone, which is what I would look for if I were you, having at least 1 or 2 of those in case you want many small pots at once. Likewise, the larger pots won't work on a smaller zone unlike any other type of cooktop. So depends what needs you have in the kitchen, but I thoroughly promote it.
How much gas actually escapes and it not burned up? Do you always have to to have the range-hood on when cooking with gas?
Does the same thing occur on a Samsung range? Referring to:NE58K9560WSziaa wrote: ↑Oct 28th, 2016 1:24 pmInduction is great because of the ease of cleanup, efficiency and control. My only issue with induction is the limited selection of pots/pans (including non-stick) and the fact that the controller dials back the power. If I have 1 hob on high, after a certain time the power goes down (i assume to prevent overheating). Or if I have 1 hob on high, and then i put something else on the 2nd hob on the same side, power is reduced to the first hob. Using 2 hobs (one on each side) is fine as long as both are not on high. If you try to use 2 hobs on the same side, then cooking becomes slow.
Seems to be still active will have to take into account.
Also for induction did anyone actually measure the EMF coming off the range? I'd be specifically concerned with the southern regions while standing next to the range.