The Best 36-inch Dual-Fuel Ranges of 2019

  1. Editors' Choice

    Thermador Pro Harmony PRD364GDHU

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Other products we tested

  1. GE Monogram ZDP364NDPSS

    Skip to the full review below
  2. Bertazzoni Master Series MAS365GASXE

    Skip to the full review below
  • Thermador Pro Harmony PRD364GDHU

  • Other 36-Inch Dual-Fuel Ranges We Tested

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Best Overall
Thermador Pro Harmony PRD364GDHU

Having awarded the company’s wall ovens and range tops, it’s clear that we’re big fans of Thermador’s cooking appliances. It’s probably no surprise that the PRD364GDHU dual-fuel range aced our tests, too.

This range lacks any extraneous features, but it does offer helpful bake settings, burners that can get astoundingly low, and an electric griddle that’s perfect for Sunday brunch.

When we put it to the test, the 364’s star-shaped burners ran the gamut from simmer to boil. Down in the oven, cakes and cookies emerged beautifully even, and a roasted pork loin was juicy throughout underneath its crispy exterior.

Read our full review of Thermador’s 36-inch dual-fuel range

Other 36-Inch Dual-Fuel Ranges We Tested

Wolf DF366

You might assume that Wolf commands a high price for its well-known brand name and famous red knobs. But we found a lot of substance behind its famous design.

Although we prefer Thermador’s burners to Wolf’s for high-heat cooking, these certainly aren’t shabby. The dual-stacked design requires a little more interaction but rewards the user with superior control.

If you choose the DF364C, it comes with an infrared charbroiler in the center—perfect for steaks, chicken, and grilled vegetables even if it’s raining outside (the DF366—shown—does not). The oven bakes and roasts evenly, but also adds unique modes for proofing bread and drying fruit.

Read our reviewer’s take on Wolf ranges

Miele HR1934DF

German manufacturer Miele is best-known for its modern-style appliances, which fit a European design sensibility. The company’s first-ever range is designed specifically for the U.S. market, but it still has a sleek, streamlined look.

That makes it different from the other ranges we tested, which have restaurant-inspired features like knurled steel handles and chunky controls. Instead, this Miele is designed for ease of use. Dishwasher-safe continuous grates, a fingerprint-free finish, and a swivel-open handle are just the beginning.

Users can also choose from over 100 automatic recipes programmed into the M Touch smart cooking setup. The touchscreen takes a little getting used to, but we couldn’t argue with the Miele’s precise True Simmer burners that could also reach a boil in a blazingly fast five minutes. The convection oven baked evenly and was quick to preheat, too.

Read our reviewer’s take on Miele’s new high-end ranges

Monogram ZDP364NDPSS

Unlike many other pro-style ranges, GE split the difference between the latest tech and a spartan experience. Users get a slew of bake and roast settings, a massive 5.75 cubic-foot self-cleaning oven, three sliding oven racks that can remain in the oven during cleaning, a griddle, and multi-part black rangetop grates that can handle a wok.

And it cooks well, too. Monogram is owned by GE, but there’s little in common between this range and an entry-level model. Burners simmered at some of the lowest temperatures we've ever recorded on a gas range, and the oven gave us cookies and cakes that were evenly cooked. We found no hot or cold spots to speak of.

Read our full review of the Monogram 36-inch range

Bertazzoni MAS365GASXE

Unlike any of the other ranges on our list, this attractive Bertazzoni costs less than $3,500. Hand-built in Italy, it requires far more interaction than some of the higher-tech models we tested. We think it’s ideal for a certain kind of chef—who prefers experimentation over shortcuts, and interaction over technology.

Looks-wise, it’s a classic choice for any kitchen style. Shiny, height-adjustable legs match the shiny professional-style handle and show off the floor beneath, so it’s ideal for standalone installation.

Read our full review of Bertazzoni’s 36-inch range

Meet the testers

Keith Barry

Keith Barry

Former Editor in Chief, Reviewed Home


Keith was the Editor in Chief of Reviewed's appliance and automotive sites. His work has appeared in publications such as Wired, Car & Driver, and CityLab.

See all of Keith Barry's reviews

Checking our work.

We use standardized and scientific testing methods to scrutinize every product and provide you with objectively accurate results. If you’ve found different results in your own research, email us and we’ll compare notes. If it looks substantial, we’ll gladly re-test a product to try and reproduce these results. After all, peer reviews are a critical part of any scientific process.

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