Collection: Cooktops

An electric cooktop, often known as a stovetop, is a basic cooking appliance that is commonly found in kitchens and is used to apply heat to the base of pans or pots when cooking. Cooktops are frequently seen integrated with an oven as part of a kitchen stove, although they can also be purchased as stand-alone units. Cooktops are often powered by natural gas or electricity, though they can also be driven by oil or other fuels.

A cooktop is a flat, open surface for searing and sautéing that doesn't have an oven below it but is instead built into the countertop. A cooktop is usually built into a counter and comes with a separate wall oven. There are also 30′′ and 36′′ sizes for the cooktops. They last a long time, don't cost much, work well with most cookware, and don't need any time to warm up. Food can be cooked at high temperatures above 200 F on a cooktop. By letting the water or oil come to a boil, this keeps the food moving and stops it from sticking. The stovetop can be used for stir-frying, sautéing, shallow-frying, and deep-frying. Fried food can be made from any kind of vegetable or meat. The process is quick, and the food looks juicy and tasty.