We loved the original Anova, and this one cooks just as well for less cash. Underwhelming smarts aside, it's a great sous vide starting point.
This $499 countertop appliance claims to cook with sous-vide-level precision.
The Nomiku is a great kitchen gadget, but it's the wrong time to buy one. Shop around for a cheaper competitor -- or hold out for Nomiku 2.0.
The Gourmia GKM9000 is a multicooker loaded with Wi-Fi, an interactive screen and a mobile app that lets you monitor your food from a distance. The gadget will make its debut alongside a bounty of kitchen appliances at the International Home + Housewares Show next month.
With the connected sous vide cooking market heating up, assess the growing selection that will be available in the next few months before you commit to the Anova Wi-Fi.
This $129 Breville slow cooker is more high maintenance than we'd like. If you want something that more reliably sticks to the expected cook time and traditional slow cooker features, consider another model.
Could this portable, non-electric slow cooker be the smartest appliance of all?
The Du3t from 3 Squares marries the venerable slow cooker with a trendy new technique.
Though a bit pricey, the Tim3 Machin3 is well-rounded enough to merit consideration, especially if you think you'd enjoy using the quinoa and yogurt settings.
If you have a stable home Wi-Fi connection and want more control over your slow-cooked meals, Belkin and Jarden's Crock-Pot WeMo Smart Slow Cooker can give you the on-the-go access you crave. For everyone else, it's an overpriced slow cooker that makes a hands-off process much more involved.