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I have experienced something very similar, and it was because the pot was too small in diameter, so was not being sensed by the hob (range top). Higher end, professional induction hobs do not turn off as easily if the pot is pulled away for a second. Cheaper ones I have seen are almost on a hair trigger. So if your pot is small, and not perfectly centered,...


The answer is almost certainly yes. In 99% of cases, you can use that cookware on your normal stove. In the remaining 1%, you can't, but being induction-ready is not the reason why you can't, it just so happens that there are some designs which won't work on a normal stove but will work on induction. Being induction-ready means that it is made of a ...


These days all cookware comes with a list of what it can & cannot be used with, usually as a set of symbols &/or text. Something along these lines, but no two manufacturers use the exact same symbols… Image from Pinterest, original source is 404 Just look for something compatible with your existing & potential future requirements.


1.5 quart is not very large - could it be that it is a narrow pot? Induction manufacturers tend to restrain their hobs to work with a minimum bottom diameter of the pot. If yours is narrower, it won't work. If it isn't narrower, but either the detection is shoddily implemented, or it curves up on the sides (I don't know if this is what you meant by "the ...

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