11 Best Induction Ranges of 2024 - Reviewed

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11 Best Induction Ranges of 2024 - Reviewed

This attractive induction range boasts even baking, fast cooktop heating, and intuitive app compatibility for remote monitoring and more. Read More

The Frigidaire FGIH3047VF is a feature-loaded range that includes an Air Fry mode, true convection, and steam cleaning. Read More

This high-end induction range is feature-rich and aced all of our tests. Its intuitive controls make it a delight to use. Read More

This range offers some of the best cooking performance we have seen, and has useful features and smart tech to make cooking easier. Read More

For both safe and smart cooking capabilities, take a look at the Bosch 800 Series HII8057U. Read More

If you’re a seasoned home chef, you’re probably no stranger to induction cooking. But for the uninitiated, induction ranges cook food using electromagnetic energy to heat pots and pans. This is different from radiant energy emitting from the burners you’re used to on gas and electric ranges. Induction ranges also tend to cost more than gas and electric ranges. But in exchange, they offer fast, precise temperature controls, incredible energy efficiency, and a sense of safety.

While induction burners have been slow to catch on in the United States, Europeans have been cooking on induction stovetops for years. As induction cooking gains traction stateside, we gathered the best induction stoves for chefs and home cooks alike. Based on our extensive research—both reading reviews and conducting hands-on experience with some ranges—we’ve put together a list of the best induction ranges you can shop right now.

The recommendations in this guide are based on thorough product and market research by our team of expert product reviewers. The picks are based on examining user reviews, product specifications, and, in some limited cases, our experience with the specific products named.

The Café CHS900P2MS1 is the best induction range we've tested.

There's a lot to love about the Café CHS900P2MS1. At first glance, its unique design is eye-catching: The customizable hardware and sleek touchscreen control panel would amplify any kitchen design.

But beyond aesthetics, this range impressed us more than any induction range we've tested. We found that it boils water 13% faster than average, and it boasts incredible heat retention and even baking, especially when using true convection mode. Plus, its touchscreen interface makes it incredible intuitive to start using right away, even for induction newbies.

Plus, this range offers Wi-Fi compatibility with the brand's SmartHQ app, which means users can remotely control the oven and cooktop from their smartphone, access a library of recipes, and even participate in assisted cooking with compatible smart cookware.

Read our full review of the Café CHS900P2MS1

Preheat times tend to be long

While an air fry setting isn't a must-have, it's an added bonus for a lot of users.

If you’ve been meaning to make the jump into induction cooking but have been too scared to take the plunge, the Frigidaire Gallery FGIH3047VF might be right for you.

The simple, sleek range has auto-adjusting burners and a straightforward layout to help reduce the induction learning curve. And the quick-boiling burners can cut down on total cook times. With the added bonuses of an Air Fry mode, True Convection, and Steam Cleaning, this is a feature-loaded range at a great price.

In our testing, it roasted a two-pound piece of pork without losing its juice, made a cooked-through pizza with a crisp crust, and brought six cups of water to boil in just over four minutes thanks to its sleek and speedy induction cooktop.

Read our full review of the FGIH3047VF

The Bosch HIS8655U is the best 36-inch induction range we've tested.

If you have a little extra space in your kitchen and want to elevate your home cooking, the Bosch HIS8655U is a fantastic option.

This range blew us away during testing, showcasing excellent insulation, even baking, and a spacious cooktop. It earned a nearly perfect score in our scientific ranking thanks to its impressive design. It also features several intuitive oven settings, like Pizza, Proof, and three separate convection settings, to take the guesswork out of preparing certain foods.

Plus, its sleek and intuitive design means you’ll feel like a professional chef. The heavy-duty knobs, stainless-steel finish, and edge-to-edge glass cooktop will draw eyes and upgrade your entire kitchen. It stands 36 inches high and has a roughly 36-inch-wide cooking surface.

Read our full review of the Bosch HIS8655U

With all the benefits of smart technology, quality cooking performance, and high-end aesthetics, this slide-in range is a no-brainer pick for induction cooking.

During our testing, we were impressed by its lightning-fast boiling speeds and wide range of temperatures—from searing highs to simmering lows. The oven also proved efficient after turning out a batch of evenly baked cookies, on both standard and convection heat settings. And the added smart features are the icing on the cake. There are SmartHQ capabilities for remote controlling and a built-in camera in the oven to monitor food as it cooks.

The air-fry setting, unfortunately, left us with uneven results. But with some fine-tuning (and added accessories) you could find a way to make that function work for you, too.

Read our full review of the GE Profile PHS93XYPFS

Monitoring via Wi-Fi and remote control

Additional purchase required for some features

For both safe and smart cooking capabilities, take a look at the Bosch 800 Series HII8057U. It has 11 different cooking modes, including Convection, Pizza, and Proof. It also features four heating elements for your pots and pans, making it easy to whip up a full meal.

This Bosch freestanding induction range also comes with Bosch’s SafeStart feature, which only allows the range to heat up when cookware is placed on it properly. According to reviewers, the elements heat up super fast as well.

As for the oven, it has a capacity of 4.6 cubic feet, a self-clean feature, and convection that allows for all-around, even cooking. You can watch your food cook through the large door, thanks to the bright oven light. And you can monitor the temperature of meat with Bosch’s AutoProbe.

Elements and oven heat up quickly

Burner placement may be awkward

This Bosch induction range may seem a bit pricey, but its high-tech induction cooktop makes it worth the investment. The front element has a powerful 3700W, while the third element includes a fan in the back for even browning of your favorite foods. In total, this induction range has four heating elements and nine different cooking modes for you to choose from, like Convection Broil and Pizza.

We also love that the cooktop’s zones and level of power can be adjusted on one easy-to-see display. What’s better: The cooktop’s glass surface is resilient to damage from spills, burns, and stains, and is fairly simple to clean.

The oven includes high-quality metal knobs, a door that closes quietly, and a spacious, clear view that allows you to check on your food without opening the oven door.

This induction range includes an oven with some pretty cool features: two convection fans that allow for even baking and roasting, seven rack levels, and a gauge that controls and monitors the temperature during the preheat and bake process.

As for the cooktop, it offers four extra large burners and a warning light for when the surface is too hot to touch. This cooktop may seem a bit less high-tech than others in this roundup, but the overall quality of the range makes it worth checking out.

If you’ve always wanted an air fryer, this Samsung induction range offers an air-frying feature that allows you to crisp foods in a healthier way. You can turn sweet potatoes into fries, evenly cook salmon, and cook up many other foods with this convenient setting.

The entire induction range can be controlled with Smart Dial, which allows it to be connected to Wi-Fi and respond to your voice commands. For example, you can tell your oven to preheat to 375°F in order to bake a chicken breast. Plus, this is a convection model, which allows for even cooking.

What’s interesting about this induction range is Samsung’s proprietary Smart Rapid Heat and Virtual Flame technology, which provides the illusion of gas cooking. It’s also got a sturdy, stainless-steel finish that helps keep it clear of fingerprints.

Some elements may heat unevenly

Some great features of this induction range include a guided cooking platform to help you master new recipes with ease, a cooktop sensor, and sous vide and air-fry settings that are sure to make cooking more fun. The 7-inch LCD touch controls make dialing in your settings a breeze, and reviewers mention that the touchscreen is intuitive and easy to use.

If you’re into “set it and forget it” cooking, then this range is a great choice for your home. It connects to Amazon Alexa or Google Home smart assistants for remote control. And the heat-resistant, in-oven camera makes it easy to check progress during baking.

This Profile induction range from GE offers a smooth cooktop and fingerprint resistant finish, which means it’s very easy to clean compared to traditional ranges. The oven also includes a self-cleaning feature with the option to steam clean, so you won’t dread after-dinner cleaning.

Air fryer might be loud at first

Sliding rack might get stuck

This generous 6.3-cubic-foot capacity oven and 30-inch range offers a depth that lines up with standard kitchen countertops, so installation is a breeze. Plus, its look is inspired by professional ranges.

Boasting a 20% faster roasting time than its competitors, this range includes features such as SmartThinQ technology to give you a jump on dinner, even if you aren’t home yet. Like some other ranges, it also works with Google Assistant and Amazon Alexa.

If cleaning is a concern, then you’ll love this range because it takes almost no work to get it sparkling. It features an EasyClean self-clean feature and a traditional self-clean cycle for a deep clean.

Reviewers mention liking the non-scratch cooktop and temperature stability on both the oven and the burners. But there are some concerns with the longevity of the oven as a whole.

Some also mention that the cooktop may make some noise during the heating process, but this doesn’t seem to be a serious issue. When issues do arise with the product, customer-service experiences vary.

If safety is your biggest concern, an automatic shutoff feature probably sounds heaven-sent. This LG induction range has just that with its built-in 12-hour shutoff timer, as well as a door-locking feature to help calm any worries.

What this GE Cafe induction range lacks in a smaller oven capacity, it makes up for with quality—and a fifth burner on the stovetop. Starting dinner is just a click away on your phone via the Wi-Fi preheat, and reviewers mention that it heats up quickly when you’re in a bit of a rush. This induction range also works with Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant.

For those who like to entertain, two separate ovens make it easy to multitask and perfectly time your meals so you aren’t eating cold potatoes with hot chicken. Easy to control, this oven delivers consistent heat and is super responsive when recipes call for a temperature change midway through.

Cleaning is a non-issue, as this oven includes self-clean as well as a steam-clean function. Although some consumers claim to have experienced rocky starts, most end up loving their ovens after working through any issues with customer service.

Heat is easy to control and consistent

Bottom oven sits very low

Have you ever asked yourself: What is induction cooking?

Although induction ranges resemble electric glass-top burners, induction cooktops don't actually have burners underneath the surface.

Induction cooking uses electromagnetic energy to heat pots and pans directly. In comparison, gas and electric cooktops heat indirectly, using a burner or heating element, and passing radiant energy onto your food.

Induction cooktops can achieve a wide range of temperatures, and they take far less time to perform tasks like boiling water than their electric or gas counterparts.

In addition, the cooktop surface stays cool, so you don’t have to worry about burning your hand. It’s even possible to wipe a paper towel between a spattering frying pan and an induction burner, though you’d want to keep an eye on that. Remember, the cooktop doesn't get hot, but the pan does.

Because induction relies on electromagnetism, only pots with magnetic bottoms—steel and iron—can transfer heat. The winners of our best stainless-steel skillets roundup are induction-friendly. Same goes for our favorite pieces of cast iron cookware. But that doesn’t mean you need to buy all-new cookware. If a magnet sticks to the bottom, your pots and pans will work with induction.

Prices were accurate at the time this article was published but may change over time. The product experts at Reviewed have all your shopping needs covered. Follow Reviewed on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, TikTok, or Flipboard for the latest deals, product reviews, and more.

Prices were accurate at the time this article was published but may change over time.

The product experts at Reviewed have all your shopping needs covered. Follow Reviewed on Facebook, Twitter, Instagram, TikTok, or Flipboard for the latest deals, product reviews, and more.

Monica is Reviewed's Kitchen & Cooking editor and an avid home cook; she's been testing a wide range of kitchen products at Reviewed for two years. Previously the Digital Editor at Culture Cheese Magazine (and a former barista), she's also had her work published in The Boston Globe, Modern Luxury, Boston Magazine, and more.

Ceara Perez-Murphy is a staff writer at Reviewed. In her free time she likes trying out new recipes in the kitchen, exploring new restaurants and spending time outdoors with her dogs.

Lily Hartman is a staff writer who also enjoys writing magazine articles about health and outdoor recreation. In her free time, she likes to hike, camp, run, and lift weights.

Managing Editor, Kitchen & Appliances

Managing Editor, Kitchen & Appliances. Danielle has a B.S. from Syracuse University and a AAS in Culinary Arts from Newbury College. Previously, Danielle was a Test Cook and Associate Editor at America's Test Kitchen, as well as a freelance recipe developer and food writer. She’s the mom of two boys and loves making pizza on Friday nights.

Our team is here for one purpose: to help you buy the best stuff and love what you own. Our writers, editors, and lab technicians obsess over the products we cover to make sure you're confident and satisfied. Have a different opinion about something we recommend? Email us and we'll compare notes.

11 Best Induction Ranges of 2024 - Reviewed

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