Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,…

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Set Alert for Product: Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900, and 1500 Watts - $99.99

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Set Alert for Product: Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900, and 1500 Watts - $99.99
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  • At amazon.com you can purchase Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900, and 1500 Watts for only $99.99
  • The lowest price of Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900, and 1500 Watts was obtained on December 12, 2023 7:13 am.
Last updated on December 12, 2023 7:13 am Disclosure
Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,…
Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,…

Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,… Prices

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Set Alert for Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8”... - $99.99

Price History for Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8”...

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Current Price $99.99 December 12, 2023
Highest Price $99.99 October 21, 2023
Lowest Price $99.99 October 21, 2023
Since October 21, 2023

Last price changes

$99.99 October 21, 2023

Additional information

Specification: Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,…

Color

Gold

Material

Ceramic Glass

Special Feature

Induction Cooktop

Brand

Nuwave

Heating Elements

1

Product Dimensions

13.5"D x 12.25"W x 2.75"H

Burner type

Induction

Power Source

induction

Item Weight

7.44 pounds

Manufacturer

Nuwave

Country of Origin

China

Item model number

PIC Gold

Date First Available

June 8, 2023

Reviews (3)

3 reviews for Nuwave Precision Induction Cooktop Gold, 12” Shatter-Proof Ceramic Glass Surface, Large 8” Heating Coil, Portable, 51Temp Settings 100°F to 575°F, 3 Wattage Settings 600, 900,…

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  1. ItalianCypress 🫒

    Hello friends, I selected this nuwave precision induction cooktop for cooking.

    I selected this particular size as it seem to be the largest one available. I needed a heating element for hot pot to go on a dining room table without scorching it. I was intrigued by this one being an induction top. I have an induction stove so I was familiar with the use of one. As expected, it heats up right away and keeps cool otherwise. It kept temperature consistently and cooled down quickly. It is very easy to clean. I’m really happy with it.

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  2. Winchester2

    I’m completely new to the world of induction cooking. I’ve seen it utilized on cooking shows, but really didn’t know much about it. I use a portable electric cooktop often so the idea of having one that can cook much more rapidly and efficiently was certainly appealing.
    The unit comes well packaged with a recipe book, owner’s manual and two quick start pages of information. Of the three, I found the two pages the most helpful. This induction device is unique in that you can run it at 600 watts, 900 watts or 1500 watts making it perfect for the backyard, RV or using at camp–anywhere where you may not have access to full power or may be on power back up.
    Older induction cooktops I’ve seen had a glossy glass surface. This one is slightly textured to better grip the pan. I tested several of my favorite pans with a magnet to see if they were induction ready and a few were not. Aluminum and glass won’t work with induction. Even some pans that state they are stainless steel won’t work if there’s not enough iron in their make up.
    The first thing I had to get used to was after setting the temperature, you have to press the START button. I didn’t think it worked at first because it wasn’t heating up. Press START and I was good to go. You’ll hear a fan whirring while it’s running. I don’t find it loud or annoying, If you’ve used an air fryer, you’re used to hearing that noise anyways. I actually like that it makes some noise to let me know it’s on.
    I tried an omelet at 900 watts on medium which is 275 degrees. The butter melted almost instantly and when I took a reading, the actual temperature of the pan was way over 275 and climbing. It ended up being close to 500 degrees and the butter was starting to brown when I dropped the eggs in. Though the pan was searing hot, the eggs themselves never got above 140 degrees. They were cold out of the fridge and it was causing all kinds of temperature fluctuations while cooking. Everywhere I took a reading in the pan was a different temperature. This is not ideal and definitely not ideal that the temperature surged far beyond what I set it at. It was suggested to start a cold pan at a low temperature first before turning it up higher to combat these fluctuations.
    Next I tried boiling water. One and a half quarts (6 cups) of cold water uncovered in a three quart saucepan took twelve minutes to start boiling at 900 watts on the sear setting. This is in line with my electric cooktop. I tried it again later with the same pan, same amount of water on the 1500 watt setting and this time it was eight minutes. That’s better. Using warm water and a cover would help speed up things too.
    I’m going to continue experimenting and see if I can find a reason for the temperature inconsistencies whether it’s the pan, food temperature or whatever. What I do like about the Nuwave is the size of the appliance, the size of the heating coil, the ease of cleaning and the ability to set a time for foods to cook. It also doesn’t heat up the kitchen like my electric cooktop so you know it’s more efficient. I’m looking forward to testing it further and will update my review if I make any significant findings.

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  3. Elizabeth Darcy

    From my point-of-view, induction is going to be the future of cooking as gas gets phased out over health concerns and sustainability, and electric falls out of favor because it doesn’t behave enough like gas. Induction is more or less the best of both worlds, but it does take some getting used to, so plan to experiment with the settings when you first try it out. It’s safer than both gas and electric cooktops and that was what I was most interested in.

    No matter where you want to use this, whether in your kitchen, at the office, or in an RV, you have the option to select the wattage setting that’s most appropriate for your environment, whether it’s 600W, 900W, or 1500W. From there, there are 51 temperature settings. Regardless of the choices you make, the surface stays cool to the touch, heating only where the surface of your pan comes into contact with the surface of the cooktop. In fact, the cooktop will not even begin to heat until a pan is in place. There’s even an auto-shutoff so the cooktop will switch off at the end of the selected cooktime. This is great not just for safety, but if you want to leave something to simmer for two hours but no longer.

    The other nice thing about induction is that it’s easy to clean. That’s what turned people on to the electric glass top cooktops, but the functionality of induction far surpasses those. Because the surface beyond the pan bottom stays cool, you’re not going to end up with cooked on food that is hard to clean up. If you splatter, a damp cloth is all you need to wipe it off. Easy peasy!

    If you’re on the fence about induction, this is a great way single burner cooktop to make your first foray into induction cooking. Even if you hate it, it’s still a great cooktop to have around for large family gatherings when you need an extra burner or you just want to keep something warm. It’s also small enough that it’s easily portable and easy to take to the office, a tailgate party, wherever! I like this enough that when I’m ready to change out my gas cooktop, I’m going with induction there too.

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