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Anova One

The Anova One was the company's first foray into immersion circulators for sous-vide cooking. You attach the device to your pot, fill it with water, drop in your vacuum-sealed food (sous vide means "under vacuum" in French) and set the temperature at which you want to cook your food. The Anova One impressed us with its easy-to-use touchscreen and precise temperatures. The Anova One is sold out on the company's website, but it's still available on Amazon for $230 (about £153 in the UK and AU$317 in Australia), about $60 more than the manufacturer's price.

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Anova Precision Cooker

The second-generation Anova immersion circulator added Bluetooth so you can control the device from your smartphone (as long as you're not too far away). When we first reviewed the Anova Precision Cooker, we were more impressed with its outstanding cooking abilities than its app. But the company has partnered with the website Serious Eats to include sous-vide cooking guides and recipes on the app. This Anova is available for $180 (about £120 in the UK and AU$248 in Australia).

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Anova Precision Cooker Bluetooth + Wi-Fi

Feel like you've seen this immersion circulator before? This model, the Anova Precision Cooker Bluetooth + Wi-Fi, is nearly identical in looks and performance to the Bluetooth-only Anova model. The app that connects to the Anova gives you limited controls over the device, but the company plans to merge the app with the more robust Bluetooth-connected app. The Anova Precision Cooker Bluetooth + Wi-Fi costs $199 (about £130 in the UK and AU$275 in Australia).

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Caso SousVide Center SV1000

The Caso SousVide Center SV1000 has some nice features that set it apart from other countertop systems, such as a built-in vacuum sealer and a draining hose. But the appliance, which is available for $400 on Amazon (about £266 in the UK and AU$551 in Australia), often fell short when it came to heating water to its target temperature.

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Dorkfood DSV

The US-only Dorkfood DSV looks old-school, but the $100 machine keeps up well with its more expensive brethren when it comes time to cook sous-vide. Unlike the Anova and the Nomiku, you can't just clamp the Dorkfood onto a pot: You'll need to put the temperature probe into an old-fashioned slow cooker that you plug into the Dorkfood.

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Eades Appliance Technology SousVide Supreme

Eades Appliance Technology's SousVide Supreme is proficient at keeping water close to its target temperature and cooking some good food. But the device, now $376 on Amazon (about £250 in the UK and AU$518 in Australia), is as bulky and burdensome as other countertop sous-vide machines.

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Oliso SmartHub & Top

The Oliso SmartHub & Top consists of an induction-powered base that heats the water in the SmartTop, the vessel that fits on top of the base. The SmartHub can also be used as a standalone induction cooktop. But the Oliso fails to keep a water bath at a steady temperature, a disappointment for something that's $500 (about £332 in the UK and AU$688 in Australia).

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Nomiku Sous Vide Cooker

Nomiku plans to release a Wi-Fi version of its immersion circulator in the coming weeks, so it will be interesting to see if the company can have a successful follow-up to this easy-to-use, simple device. This model was originally priced at $300 (about £186 in the UK and AU$340 in Australia), which made it one of the more expensive immersion circulators.

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Typical Price: $340.00

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SousVant Circulating Sous Vide Oven

The SousVant Circulating Sous Vide Oven doesn't have a lot of features, but this countertop device looks better and is easier to use than typical water bath sous vide machines. It also holds it's temperature well and circulates effectively for high performance marks. The product currently unavailable on its website.

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