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7 best gas grills of 2021
7 best gas grills of 2021
Summer is barbecue season, and now that the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention said fully vaccinated individuals — and, depending on the situation, some unvaccinated individuals — don’t have to wear masks outdoors, family and friends are looking forward to gathering in person. This means the focus is on grills yet again, similar to the steady and regular increase in interest we saw last summer around grilling accessories.Get more news about Standing Grill,you can vist our website!
If you plan on spending quality time grilling this summer, it might be the right time to consider upgrading your wares — or investing in a new model. From charcoal to wood and pellet grills, it can be daunting to know which direction to go. But gas grills are fairly common and could be an option for your outdoor space. “It’s estimated that 62 percent of grill owners have a grill that’s fueled by gas,” said Matt Moore, author of last year’s “Serial Griller.”
Gas grills dominate the backyard barbecues game not only because they can be portable and easier to operate with the click of a switch, though. “More than anything — cleanup is a breeze,” said Dave Anderson, founder of Famous Dave’s. “Plus, with a charcoal grill, temperatures can fluctuate like this year’s stock market. You think you’ve found the right temperature only, within minutes, your coals have died down.”
You also don’t have to worry about a gust of wind or playing a temperature guessing game when grilling with propane — it’s a constant heat source. “And firing up hot, glowing charcoal briquettes to add to the grill is not only dangerous but it’s a royal pain,” added Anderson. “Whereas once you light a gas grill, you can cook all day at the temperature you want. Gas grills are just so easy to manage consistent heating.”
Most shoppers want at least two burners so they can set up different heat zones. This way, meat can be cooked on the highest heat while veggies are grilling on a medium zone, and maybe buns get thrown to the lowest zone, if possible. But the number of burners a grill has isn’t the only consideration — it’s just as important to be aware of the distance between the burners. “The closer they are, the more even the heat is, eliminating any cold or hot spots,” explained Thinh Phan, the chief editor of He also recommended paying attention to the material of the burners. “Stainless steel is better than cast iron because the latter tends to rust quicker.”
Another consideration, he noted, is how a gas grill starts: There are two types of ignition used in gas grills: electronic and piezo.
However, if either version is “low-quality” or slow to produce a spark, it can be potentially dangerous. Pushing the button pumps gas into the burners until a spark ignites but the longer this takes, the more gas that's released. “Once the spark hits, all the gas buildup can explode into a fireball.” This is one reason to consider investing in your new gas grill rather than cut corners.
Although the size of the grill itself should be taken into consideration and how much room it takes up, it’s also important to think about how many people you’d typically be cooking for. Look for the models’ total cooking area in square inches, as well as the serving size, to gauge how much you can cook at once.
“I’d always recommend going one size up, just in case. You might think you only need to cook for a few people, but things will happen,” Phan said. “I also look for any extra removable warming racks, as well, as they provide extra cooking space.” These additional racks will add some extra surface area to a smaller model.

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