I ate at Red Robin's recently. Usually, I order a well-done burger because I want my burgers cooked thoroughly. But the waiter suggested that I try "a little pink" burger, which is the cooking stage before well-done. It was the most delicious burger I've had. What is the specific name for "a little pink"? Medium rare? Medium well-done?
There are images out there of steaks and burgers cooked to different temperatures so you can see the color that they become. Here’s one for burgers:
I’d personally say that you lose pink somewhere around ‘medium’, so your burger may have been cooked even less than ‘medium well’… but I’m also slightly color blind, so you may want to look at the image yourself to judge.
(And also note that color calibration on computer monitors isn’t always the same; Macintoshes are known to display images differently from Windows; you may want to see if the restaurant has a poster to show the difference the next time you’re there)
The gradation on anything like this will be dependent on where you live, how the general populace there prefer their meat in general, & what any given establishment judges to be each 'category', but the next step down from 'well done' is 'medium well'.
If you eat at the same establishment again, 'medium well' would be how to order.
Medium [or as the French would say à point]
Most places will advise against well done [either verbally or by some disclaimer on the menu itself] as it's generally regarded as 'ruined' by then; but one person's 'medium' is another person's 'a bit too rare for me' so it's really hard to call in advance.
Bear in mind you can always send it back for them to give it another minute [even if they have to take any topping off & try put it back neatly afterwards], but they will not be happy if you want a minute less. ;)
If you're really worried about it being too pink, talk to the waiter again first, so they're aware.
btw, I've never heard of Red Robin's, seems to be US/Canada only, but it appears to be a large chain, so they will likely have reasonable consistency between branches.
Here's an example of how this can vary from one establishment to the next, compared to the accepted answer. The pictures in that answer are all more done than I would expect for the description.