10 Best Electric Ranges of 2023
Gas may be the pros’ choice, and induction may be the (magnetic) wave of the future, but there’s still plenty to be said for cooking with radiant electric cooktops. Electric ranges can provide an impressively wide temperature range, consistently excellent convection, and even heating across the board. These are all great things to have if you enjoy cooking.
While the decision of which fuel to cook with might be out of your hands, you still have plenty of options when it comes to the model. And there are dozens of options to choose from. But lucky for you, we’ve tested enough electric ranges to make some strong recommendations. That includes our best overall pick, the Whirlpool WGE745C0FS
(available at Best Buy for $1,448.99)
The Whirlpool WGE745C0FS is the best electric range we’ve tested.
The Whirlpool WGE745C0FS electric range is a knockout across the board. It passed every test we threw at it with flying colors, from boiling water to baking pizza. Its ability to multitask sets it apart from other ranges. In particular, we loved having the option to bake two dishes at different temperatures simultaneously and fit at least four pots on the cooktop at once.
This range is chock-full of features, including Frozen Bake, Rapid Preheat, and Sabbath Mode. You won’t find an air fry setting, but True Convection mode will produce the same deliciously crispy results. It’s available in stainless steel, black, and white finishes, so it’s designed to match most kitchens. Regardless of the finish, we like the look of this range in particular because of the ultra-sleek smooth cooktop.
The only small downside we could find to this range was the uneven doneness of cookies when we tested True Convection mode in the bottom oven. That said, this is still the best electric range we’ve tested.
Other Electric Ranges We Tested
The LG LREL6325F Freestanding Electric Range was our former top-performing electric range. Its cooktop is sleek, easy to clean, and features two dual-zone burners. And the average boil times for its five burners are the fastest of any electric range we’ve tested.
This oven baked cookies, pork, and pizza evenly. Plus it’s got a built-in Air Fry feature that produced perfectly crispy French fries when we tested. This smart range is Wi-Fi–capable and is compatible with LG’s ThinQ smartphone app, which allows users to control their range using Google Assistant or Amazon Alexa.
Frigidaire Professional PCFE3078AF
The Frigidaire Professional PCFE3078AF Electric Range has the bells and whistles you expect to see in high-end appliances.
It’s one of the top-performing ranges we’ve tested and has many bonus features, such as the true-convection oven that can also air fry. The smooth, glass cooktop surface makes cleaning a breeze. Performance-wise, this range received perfect scores in our oven tests, from roasting pork chops to baking multiple trays of cookies.
This gorgeous slide-in range is great for baking enthusiasts and has a built-in oven probe to help you monitor the food. However, it took a while to preheat and bring a pot of water to a boil. Those basics aside, serious bakers will likely find a lot to like with this appliance.
Unlike a typical dual-oven range, the Samsung NE59J7850WS allows you to divide the 5.9-cubic-foot oven cavity in two on-demand, offering a new level of adaptability.
You can also bisect the door, but only when and if you choose. Along with the oven(s), the rangetop easily reaches searing heats or simmering lows. Whether you want to cook a Thanksgiving turkey or cook multiple meals at once, this range can fit your needs.
We love the Samsung NE59M6850SS/AA electric range with convection.
Its Flex Duo divider means it’s three ovens in one package. It can function as a large, single oven, or you can slide in the divider to convert it into two smaller ovens for baking two things at once. This model also offers Wi-Fi for remote preheat, two powerful burners, great low-heat simmering. And it boasts some of the best roasting we’ve ever tested.
Roasts food well
The LG Studio LSSE3027ST Electric Range is a fine range in terms of performance, but it’s not the best or cheapest LG electric range we’ve tested.
The average boil time across its five burners (two dual-zone, three single-zone) was faster than our top-performing electric range, the Electrolux EI30EF45QS. We like that it has useful features like ProBake Convection, Remote Start, and ThinQ app capabilities.
Frigidaire Gallery FGEh4047VF
If you like to multitask in the kitchen, then you’ll love the Frigidaire FGEh4047VF. This range has five burners, the front two of which have multiple rings, and can reach temperatures well over 800°F. The oven gets hot enough to cook a pizza (at 500°F), and makes baking evenly baked cookies look like a cakewalk.
The real selling point of this range is that it comes with an Air Fry mode, which works best with the special tray that can be purchased separately. Our tests showed that the Air Fry mode worked beautifully.
There’s a reason why GE is the most popular brand for cooking appliances in the U.S.: It makes a solid product. The GE JB655SKSS is no exception. It does an excellent job at roasting and broiling, but it may not be the best bet for serious bakers. Our cakes came out pretty uneven.
On average, it takes the burners about 9-10 minutes to boil 6 cups of water, but the right-front burner was able to boil that amount of water in under 4 minutes, which is pretty speedy. Overall, this range is a good deal for what it does and consumers agree.
Editor’s Note: December 9, 2021
The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission has issued a recall of the Haier QSS740BNTS electric range due to a tip-over hazard.
Affected customers should contact GE for repairs. You can find more information about the recall here and check your individual model and serial numbers here.
The Haier QSS740BNTS certainly has plenty of features that will delight tech nerds everywhere. That’s assuming you don’t mind using an app to cook, as many of this range’s functions (including temperature control and a timer) are only accessible via the SmartHQ app.
But serious home cooks might want to go with a higher-performing model. This range struggled to bake cookies evenly, cook pizza all the way through, and perfectly brown pork.
The GE JS645SLSS Electric Range is easy on the eyes and it faired well on most of our tests, baking cookies particularly evenly.
But this 30-inch slide-in range is missing convection, so you can forget about achieving air fryer-like crispiness. This function is super basic and there’s really no reason an oven shouldn’t have it, especially one that’s over $1,000.
Slow boil times
How We Tested Electric Ranges
Not only do we perform repeatable, lab-based tests on ovens, ranges, and cooktops, but we also do real-world evaluations (think: cookie baking and the like). That means we can tell you which products will perform the best, will give you the most bang for your buck, or have the sleekest looks.
For products with burners, we measure the maximum and minimum temperature of each burner to help consumers identify which burners are ideal for simmering soup, and which burner can get hot enough to properly sear a steak. We conduct these tests by using a thermocouple to measure the temperatures of empty stainless steel bases.
A range or cooktop with multiple burners that can reach very high and/or very low temperatures will score well. If burners cannot reach very high or low temperatures—or if only one burner can do each task—scores will be lower.
Time To Boil Water
One of the most common tasks for a range or cooktop is to boil a pot of water. For each burner, we take an appropriately sized pot, and fill it up halfway with distilled water. Then, we position a thermometer horizontally in the middle of the pot, and vertically in the middle of the water column. We monitor the thermocouple and record the time it takes for the temperature of the water to reach 200°F.
Because the water volume is different for varying burner sizes, we score the boil test on the rate of boiling. Faster water boiling will result in higher scores, while slower water boiling will result in lower scores.
Time To Preheat
Using a stopwatch, we measure how long it takes for the electric oven to achieve a preheating temperature of 350°F. We stop the clock when the oven’s preheat indicator beeps.
Because no one wants to wait around forever, shorter preheating times result in higher scores, while longer preheating times result in lower scores.
How Evenly The Oven Bakes
Reviewed / Julia MacDougall
We bake cookies in both standard bake and convection mode (if available) to see how evenly the oven can bake the cookies.
One happy side effect of testing ovens is that there are always extra cookies lying around. In addition to being delicious, cookies double as a cooking/baking proxy for other thin food items, such as brownies or vegetables.
We place 12 Pillsbury ready-to-bake sugar cookie chunks on an ungreased cookie sheet in a grid formation. After preheating the oven to 350°F for 15 minutes, we place the cookie sheet in the oven on the rack recommended by the manufacturer (or, if there is no recommendation, the middle rack) to bake for 15 minutes. We remove the cookies from the oven, and allow them to cool for 2 minutes.
After looking the cookies over, we determine how evenly baked they are, both within a single baking sheet (regular baking mode and second oven baking mode) and between multiple baking sheets (convection bake mode). Because convection is generally a more efficient way of cooking or baking something, it is important that the multiple food items on different racks be cooked or baked to the same degree.
For all of our cookie tests, the more evenly baked the cookies are, the higher the score will be. If the product has a second oven and/or convection capabilities, then the cookie scores for those tests and the main oven test are weighted and combined to arrive at a final cookie score. This way, products with just a single, conventional oven are not penalized for their lack of a second oven or convection capabilities.
While we go to great lengths to test the cooking/baking abilities of these cooking appliances, we also incorporate more subjective information into our overall assessment.
For example, how easily can the cooktop surface accommodate multiple pots and pans? Is there a spacious storage drawer? How easy is it to understand the control panel? We answer all of these questions and more to determine if there are any major drawbacks to the product that might not make it a good fit for most households.
What You Should Know Before Buying An Electric Range
What Is The Difference Between Convection And True Convection?
True Convection is an oven setting that includes installing an extra heating element and a fan in the oven. By adding an additional heating unit and fan that circulates the hot air, True Convection is great for ensuring that cookies or cakes baked on different racks will bake through at the same rate, rather than the cookies closest to the bottom heat source cooking faster than those on the rack higher up.
If you don’t see mention of “True Convection” or “European Convection”, but do see the word “convection” in a range’s specs, it means that the unit lacks an additional heating element, but does have a fan to circulate the hot air. While you don’t get the full baking and cooking effect that you would with True Convection, the added heat circulation can cook or bake food more evenly than it would without a fan.
There are also ranges out there that do not offer convection options at all; these ovens aren’t bad, it will just take more time to cook and bake food all the way through. If you’re a frequent baker or cook, convection can be a great time saver, but your dinners won’t suffer unduly without it.
What Is The Difference Between Slide-in And Freestanding Ranges?
In a nutshell, slide-in ranges are meant to sit flush with your countertops, while freestanding ranges are meant to sit on top of any surface.
While slotting in and sitting on top of your countertop may seem similar, the main differences between the two involve finish and ease of cleaning. Because freestanding ranges are visible from all angles, they have more finished sides; slide-in ranges are meant to have their sides hidden by the cabinetry, so the finish typically isn’t as pretty on the sides.
Additionally, because slide-in ranges sit flush with your countertop, they’re a bit easier to clean because they do not have a large lip around the edge. Freestanding ranges often have larger lips around the edge of the cooktop to corral any crumbs that would otherwise decorate your floor. Freestanding ranges also typically have a back-mounted control panel for the same reason.
While slide-in ranges will do fine in a freestanding arrangement, the reverse is less true. If your current cooking setup has the range sitting in a cabinet or countertop cutout, we recommend replacing that range with another slide-in range. Conversely, if your range stands alone in your kitchen, we’d recommend replacing it with another freestanding range to cut down on food debris spilling everywhere.
Should I Get A Front-mounted Control Panel Or Back-mounted Control Panel?
As we mentioned earlier, most freestanding ranges have back-mounted controls, but some slide-in ranges do as well.
Both arrangements have pros and cons; on the one hand, having back-mounted controls means you may have to reach over hot food to adjust the oven temperature, the controls are also far enough away that you would have difficulty hitting something on the control panel by accident.
On the other hand, front-mounted controls are easier to reach, but that convenience can turn against you if you brush up against a knob accidentally. Consider the ergonomics of using the range when it comes to picking a front- or back-mounted control panel.
How Many Burners Do I Need?
Depending on how much time you spend in the kitchen, it might be worth it to investigate in some extra options for your range. When it comes to the cooktop, anything above the standard four-burner setup is a bonus. Some ranges can have five, or even six burners; however, the more burners a range has, the more difficult it becomes to fit large pieces of cookware, such as a spaghetti pot and a frying pan, on their respective burners at the same time.
Sometimes, those extra burners are specialty burners are designed to accommodate special cookware such as a griddle or a wok; other burners are bridge burners that are meant to keep food warm without continuing to cook it.
Another possibility is to have a dual-ring burner, or a burner that includes a stronger heat source wrapped around a weaker heat source. That way, on a single burner, you can choose to use just the smaller heat source for lower temperatures, but you can add the stronger heat source if you need higher temperatures.
What Oven Features Do I Need?
As for extra oven features, they can include everything from accessories like special oven racks or a temperature probe to special cooking features.
That can include the aforementioned convection settings, fast preheat (which expedites the preheating process), bread proofing (where the oven settings are customized to activate yeast and make bread rise), steam cooking (where you pour water into a reservoir and gently cook something with the resulting steam), air fry mode (where you can expeditiously fry frozen and fresh foods, similar to an air fryer) and many more.
More Articles You Might Enjoy
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Meet the testers
Aside from reviewing ovens and cooktops, James moonlights as an educational theatre practitioner, amateur home chef, and weekend DIY warrior.
See all of James Aitchison’s reviews
Lindsay D. Mattison
Lindsay is a professional chef, recipe developer, writer, and developmental editor. After years of working in restaurant kitchens, she turned to writing to share her passion for local, organic, and seasonal ingredients with home cooks and food enthusiasts.
See all of Lindsay D. Mattison’s reviews
Madison covered all things cooking as the kitchen editor for Reviewed in 2021. Formerly the editor-in-chief of Culture Magazine, Madison is the founder of GRLSQUASH, a women’s food, art, and culture journal. Her work has also appeared in The Boston Globe, Cherrybombe, Gather Journal, and more. She is passionate about pizza, aesthetic countertop appliances, and regularly watering her houseplants.
She holds a Bachelor’s degree from the University of Georgia and a Master’s of Liberal Arts in Gastronomy from Boston University.
See all of Madison Trapkin’s reviews
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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.
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5 Best Electric Stoves (2023 Guide)
Affiliate Disclaimer: All products and services featured are independently selected by our editors. However, when you buy something through our retail links, we may earn an affiliate commission.
Unlike their gas counterparts, electric stoves don’t operate over an open flame, instead relying on electric currents that flow from a metal coil to heat and cook your food. Electric stoves are becoming more popular because they’re easy to use and less bulky than gas models.
We reviewed the best electric stove models available to help you narrow down your choices and upgrade your kitchen. Here are our top picks.
Top 5 Electric Stoves
Best Electric Stove Overall: GE Profile Freestanding True Convection Range
Best Induction Stove: KitchenAid Slide-In Electric Induction Range
Best Smart Electric Stove: Samsung Smart Freestanding Electric Range
Best Double Oven Electric Range: Café Slide-In Double Oven
Best Small Electric Stove: Haier Electric Freestanding Convection Range
Dimensions: 29.9 x 47 x 28 inches
Capacity: 5.3 cubic feet
Wattage: 3,100 watts
What we like: This stove has three different heating oven racks and can be controlled via a smartphone for maximum convenience. It also has a fingerprint-resistant stainless-steel design that ensures it maintains its elegant appearance for years to come.
What Customers Are Saying
Reviewers like this stove’s list of impressive features and numerous cooking options. Others are pleased with its quick-heating ability. However, some find that the clock is tough to set up.
“The dual oven with convection in the bottom is an excellent feature … The added Wi-Fi feature allows remote function for the oven. So you can, for example, preheat an oven using your phone while away. It sends alerts to your phone so you know the status of your range. Standard size that fits well in the kitchen with an over range microwave.” —RobertC via Best Buy
“We’ve had this oven for a couple weeks now, and so far no gripes. I tend to use the top oven most of the time so far, and it works beautifully whether baking cookies or pan-roasted green beans, and it heats up fast. Not sure about the other comments about a lack of preheating; mine dings as soon as the temp gets up to what I set it to. Also, it DOES have two timers, and I’ve used them simultaneously. And they aren’t limited to just the oven, but for timing anything you need to clock.” —Macc via Best Buy
“It takes getting used to—so many buttons! But I’ve got it now. I had trouble with setting the clock.” —Sues via Best Buy
Dimensions: 29.9 x 36 x 29.9 inches
Capacity: 7.1 cubic feet
Wattage: 3,600 watts
What we like: This stove has four different induction heating elements that circulate throughout the oven and give you the flexibility to adjust to various dishes. It also has self-cleaning technology that eliminates spills without scrubbing and comes with a large storage drawer for cooking accessories.
What Customers Are Saying
Overall, customers like that this stove has innovative temperature control, a snappy design, and a large capacity. Some feel it takes overly long to preheat.
“We love it. It boils water so fast and cooks evenly. Great and easy clean up.” —Ginger10 via Best Buy
“After looking into different types of induction stove, KitchenAid is really top of the line. For the first time no more overcooking or mess, and best of all is the convection oven. The price is high, but I had a good discount at Best Buy. Also, I had to redo the kitchen walls and a new hood range.” —JoJo via Best Buy
“Looks great! The induction cooktop is super fast. Oven takes a while to preheat, but seems to bake evenly. Not sure if we will ever use the small lower oven, but it’s an option if we need it.” —MrsTimmy via Best Buy
Dimensions: 24.8 x 22.4 x 19.8 inches
Capacity: 6.3 cubic feet
Wattage: 3,300 watts
What we like: This smart electric stove comes with Wi-Fi connectivity, allowing you to preheat, adjust timing, and change the temperature right from your smartphone. Additionally, it has both self-cleaning and steam-cleaning features.
What Customers Are Saying
This electric stove earns rave customer reviews for its variety of useful features, easy-to-see LED screen, and straightforward installation. However, some feel the glass cooktop is difficult to maintain.
“We received this range two weeks ago. The features are wonderful. The first thing we did was use the air fry feature to fix french fries. They were great. Made pasta the next night just to see if the range really did bring water to a boil quickly. Boy, did it ever. I checked the oven temp with an oven thermometer, and it was spot on. I really appreciated that after years of using an oven that never was [the right temperature]. These will be what we use most often, but I am looking forward to trying out other features, especially the dehydrator.” —AmateurChef via Samsung
“After having our new range for one week, we are in love. The keypad makes seeing the temperature and timers so easy and pain free. It definitely beats having to press an up/down button only to overshoot the target. The bread proof function has provided an even temperature without a draft for our home fresh breads. And the rapid boil feature blew my teens’ minds!” —Saeyah2 via Samsung
“Compared to other brands’ range at similar price ranges, it offers many extra functionalities such as bread proof, air fry, etc. However, the glass top is less easy to [keep] clean compared to my previous LG glass top. Also, while baking, the oven fan would start intermittently despite not being in ‘air-fry’ mode, which results in drier bread.” —Sanjuro via Samsung
Dimensions: 29.9 x 37.4 x 29.5 inches
Capacity: 6.7 cubic feet
Wattage: 3,600 watts
What we like: This stove is highly functional, has a sleek design, and comes in several premium finishes to match your kitchen aesthetic. It also includes a temperature probe that allows you to monitor your food’s doneness without opening the oven door.
What Customers Are Saying
Reviewers are particularly impressed with this stove’s smart features, air-frying capabilities, and stylish design. However, one customer feels the stove is missing a low-simmer setting on the burners.
“Although it came with a few dings on the side, everything else is top notch. The air fryer feature is nice, and the smart features work well. Heats evenly and looks great.” —Coolers via Best Buy
“The stove is absolutely beautiful. I love the double stove, saving so much time and energy, using the top smaller stove for most of our meals.” —John via Best Buy
“Great range. The only thing missing is a low simmer on the burners.” —Nette via Best Buy
Dimensions: 24 x 40.75 x 28.1 inches
Capacity: 2. 9 cubic feet
Wattage: 2,700 watts
What we like: This stove has a versatile design, allowing you to either keep its traditional look or flip it down to create a slide-in appearance. It has a smooth top and a sleek stainless-steel design that matches any kitchen appliance.
What Customers Are Saying
Customers like that this stove is easy to clean and has a sleek design. They also enjoy that the stovetop elements heat quickly. Others say the drawer isn’t sturdy and are disappointed it’s not resistant to fingerprints.
“This is my first glass-top stove, and it’s taken a little bit to understand how to use it. I replaced most of my ancient cookware since their bottoms were no longer flat. I clean the top after every use with vinegar and use lower temps when I start cooking building to higher temps. So far so good. I’m pleased with this purchase.” —Vinni via Best Buy
“This stove was everything that I expected and more. ” —Stove via Best Buy
“There are not many choices if you can only fit a 24-inch range in your kitchen … even fewer if you must use electricity. This was one of only approximately three models that I could select from, and I feel it’s the best one overall … As others mentioned, the bottom drawer isn’t nearly as sturdy as it could be in this price range, but it should suffice if I’m careful and don’t overload it. Lastly, the stainless steel quality isn’t the same quality is the matching Haier refrigerator, as fingerprints and marks show up much more easily than the fantastic type covering the fridge. (I have both appliances.)” —Pens66 via Best Buy
What to Look For in an Electric Stove
Depending on the brand and model, electric stoves have various features that will influence your purchasing decision. Here are some top factors to consider before choosing the best electric range for you.
Style: Electric stoves are typically either freestanding, slide-in, or drop-in. Freestanding ranges are usually installed between cabinets or can stand on their own and often include a backsplash. Slide-in electric ranges are installed between counters. Drop-in stoves, which are less popular, are usually installed on top of an existing drawer or countertop.
Size: Compact electric stoves typically range from 20 to 24 inches wide, but most stoves fall into the range of 30 to 36 inches wide and 35 to 40 inches high. It’s important to measure your space before buying a stove to ensure you’ll find one that fits your setup, especially if you have appliances such as a built-in microwave that may affect your setup space.
Capacity: The capacity of a stove refers to how much food can be placed in at once. Smaller electric stoves have a capacity of 4 to 5 cubic feet, while larger models have sizes of 6 to 7 or more cubic feet.
Power level: An electric stove’s power is measured in watts and determines how quickly and thoroughly it can cook food. Most electric stove wattages fall between 2,500 and 5,000 watts, although the individual elements all have specific wattages, which add up to the total in the stove.
Extra features: You may want to look out for extra features such as Wi-Fi capabilities or induction cooking, which helps keep the cooking surface cool as you cook. Other options include features such as broiling and air frying, as well as double electric ovens that allow you to cook multiple food items at once.
We recommend the GE Profile Freestanding Electric True Convection Range for its double oven and stylish design. We also recommend the KitchenAid Slide-In Electric Induction Convection Range for its large capacity and powerful cooking elements. The Samsung Smart Freestanding Electric Range is a solid choice if you’re looking for a more middle-of-the-road, standard model.
Electric Stove FAQ
How We Chose the Top Electric Stoves
Over the years, our team has vetted thousands of products to help you select the top appliances for your home. We update our data points and review content regularly to account for shifts in customer consensus, product availability, new releases, and overall quality.
To steer the product selection process, our reviewers conduct detailed research that focuses on several key factors:
Brand research: We cast a wide net by first looking at the latest, most reputable models available through trusted retailers.
Ratings: We then scope down our list to products with a high number of verified-buyer reviews and average customer rating between four and five stars.
Expert and consumer insights: Next, we look at what independent product testers, subject matter experts, and other publications have to say about each model we review.
User needs: Finally, we compare each item’s features, specs, and warranty information to find a best-in-class option for every type of consumer and price point.
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