Description: Dutch oven Vacuum pressure cast aluminum Comes with pyrex glass lid Guaranteed never to warp, and its nonstick surface is designed to never chip, crack, blister, bubble or peel Exceptionally easy to clean Promotes fat free cooking can without the ...
Description: Two handles Made for the oven, microwave, and stove top Non toxic materials Uses less energy due to the great heat conductivity of this fine terracotta For use with electric range tops, heat diffuser is recommended to avoid hot spots ...
Description: The primary use of the Dutch oven is to slowly braise or simmer. The ability oven to evenly distribute makes it perfect for tenderizing any cut of meat for stews or heavy cassoulets. It is enameled twice. The first layer ...
A Dutch Oven is a pot (traditionally made of cast iron) with a matching lid
and handles on either
side. Usually titled "Dutch Oven", it is also sometimes called a
"Cocotte", "French Oven", or
"Cassoulet". A "Cocotte" is usually 1/2-quart or smaller. Dutch ovens are
great for both inside and
outside cooking. They can handle high cooking temperatures and can hold
their heat for a long
period of time. They're best for cooking recipes that need a slow and
consistent heat level.
Casseroles are very similar to Dutch Ovens but have side walls that are not
as high. These dishes
can be cooked in the oven and are often times used as a serving vessel too.
Casseroles may be cooked covered or uncovered.
A Braiser looks like a Casserole or a Dutch Oven, but with a wider and
flatter profile since
braising requires less liquid than stewing. This allows the meat to cook
with moist steam heat
rather than stew. Braises are typically cooked covered to prevent
evaporation. A Rondeau is another
term for a Braiser.
Do you know the difference between a double boiler and a multi-cooker? How about the difference between a sauté pan and a sauce pan? Head over to our guide to pots and pans to clear up any confusion you have about different cookware types.
With great details on common usage for each different pot and pan type, this guide help make sure you're getting the right type of pot or pan for your cooking needs.
There are so many choices for pots and pans it can be overwhelming. The first place to start is with what type of material you'd like. From low-cost choices like aluminum cookware, to classic stainless steel, this guide provides all you need to know to find your perfect kind of cookware.
This guide also includes non-stick and anodized cookware for practical use and high-maintenance cast iron cookware. Find out about the cleaning involved, energy efficiency, and how evenly each type heats.