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Electrolux vs. GE Profile Dual Fuel Slide-In Ranges (Reviews/Ratings)

Mark Bennett  |  October 22, 2013  |  3 Min. Read

Gas Cooking  |  Slide-In Ranges  |  Electrolux  |  GE Profile

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electrolux gas slidein range stainless EW30DS65GS installedDual fuel ranges combine the speed and control of gas for the cooktop surface while the oven is electric powered, giving a more accurate temperature for more even, consistent results. Dual fuel models were once only available in high-end professional ranges, but now are available in freestanding and slide-in models as well.

Electrolux and GE are two of the largest companies in the world, Electrolux focusing on appliances while GE has interests including aviation and finance. Electrolux's business model focuses on the consumer whereas GE concentrates more on the builder. To be transparent, we do not sell any GE appliances.

Freestanding vs. Slide-In

A slide-in range will not have a backsplash, all of the controls are located on the front of the unit. If you are designing a stainless or tile accent on the wall behind the stove, it will not be partially covered by the typical freestanding range controls. The sides will also overlap the countertop. The overlapping sides will also prevent any foods or spills from getting between the stove and cabinets. Slide-Ins are a cleaner, more linear look than the freestanding range.

Electrolux has three options in the dual fuel slide-in category, while GE has two models in their mid-range Profile line. Let’s take a look at both.


The basic Electrolux is the EI30DS55JS, with a 4.2 cubic foot convection oven, warming drawer, and four burners with outputs from 5k to 16k BTU’S. The oven has a 4000 watt broiling element, and some pre-set cooking modes including a proof mode (for baking breads), a Sabbath mode, keep warm, and delay start. This model has the IQ TOUCH oven controls.

electrolux gas slidein range stainless EI30DS55JS
electrolux gas slidein range stainless EW30DS65GS

The next model up is the EW30DS65GS, with a 4.2 cubic foot convection oven and five burners with higher outputs from 5k to 18k BTU’s. In addition to the pre-set modes above this model adds a temperature probe, WAVE TOUCH controls (only the icons you need for a specific function are visible), and the drawer is now an oven instead of a warming drawer. Their top of the line EW30DS75GS adds a fifth burner. All models have “Luxury Glide” ball bearing racks.

GE Profile

GE has two different models available, one available in black or stainless, the other stainless only. The P2S975SEPSS has a 4.1 cubic foot oven, storage drawer, four burners with outputs from 5k to 18K BTU’s, and convection. This model will have the same proof/Sabbath/and delay start features, and will have a temperature probe unlike the entry level Electrolux. The broiler element in this model is 2500 watts.

ge profiles gas slidein range stainless P2S975SEPSS
ge profile gas slidein range stainless P2S920SEFSS

Their other model is the P2S920SEFSS, this higher end version adds a fifth burner, and the highest output burner is 20K BTU's, a temperature probe, warming drawer, and the largest capacity of all at 5.9 cubic feet.

Electrolux vs. GE Profile Dual Fuel Slide-Ins

GE has the edge in BTU output at 20,000 vs. 18,000 for the Electrolux. Broiler output is better for Electrolux. Although I am somewhat biased given the stores relationship with GE, Electrolux always outsold the Profile. The controls are intuitive and easy to use with automatic settings like Perfect Turkey, Proof and Dehydrate. The style is also updated as well.

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A few review sites have placed this at the bottom of their articles. So here is our take: Our mission is to find reliable products for you to buy. Other review sites may say this as well.

However, we don’t love every product. Quite frankly, it costs us way too much money in repair costs to support less reliable brands.

In fact, we sell fewer brands than most appliance stores. Here is why:

We feel it is our responsibility to repair your appliances after you buy them.

We now have 30 service technicians, each averaging 8-10 calls a day Monday through Friday, plus another 110 on Saturday. That's over 30,000 service calls logged in one year.

The labor rates of fixing an appliance do not come close to the true cost in any product’s warranty period.

That is why no major retailer has a service department. It costs too much labor, money and time.

Our Blog is a bit different than most others you will read. We cannot write glowing reviews of unreliable products.

Hopefully, the bloggers and organizations who write such glowing product reviews for every brand consider servicing these products first. Only then they will understand the consequences of their marketing.

Mark Bennett

Mark Bennett has over 10 years of experience at Yale Appliance. Mark began working in the delivery and warehouse departments before transitioning to appliance sales.

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