Meater Review – Temperature Limits, How does it work, and More
Table of Contents
Meater Review what percentage of meat would you estimate that you have overcooked in your life? Even if your answer is 1 per cent (liar).
You know the pain of choosing a cut of beef, pork, or chicken and ruining it. It’s super deflated to cut into what you hope is a rare, bright red steak, only to see the desolation of how well done.
What is it?
Welp, to begin with, is the best meat thermometer I have ever used. Forever. And I’ve been through all the various wired probes, digital thermometers, analogue thermometers, and whatever else.
They have all let me down. No Meater. It is a dual-sensor probe that wirelessly monitors internal and ambient temperatures at the same time.
It’s so idiotic that if you cook too much, you should drop your stove and settle for Seamless moving forward. And everything I have steak photos in this story, I’ve cooked with Meater.
How does it work?
Flawlessly hallucinating. Download the Meater app (available on iOS and Android) and pair your Meater probe via Bluetooth and insert the investigation into the meat.
There is a small indented line on the unit to show you how deep to push.
Then select that you can choose the type of meat you are cooking and the doneness you want, or enter a custom cook.
And choose the temperature of the heart, and keep it on the grill or in the oven.
Stay within 30 feet of the sonar to keep monitoring the cook for continuous updates.
You’ll even get a 10-minute countdown to the end of cooking, which is absurdly helpful if you’re trying to prep and prepare other dishes.
Why does room temperature matter?
Because even though most grills or smokers have built-in thermometers, they are notoriously unreliable. And when you’re trying to get something accurate.
You’ll want a precise heat reading, even when I set my oven in my house to a temperature. The Meater shows that it is off at 15 degrees.
How do you charge?
Just put it back in the holder, and it will charge with only one AA battery, which you can easily replace.
What cuts work best with?
Technically all you can buy at the butcher, but where I have found it most useful are very thick cuts of meat.
It can be challenging to determine when the medium is doing without completely blackening the exterior.
Which is why internal and ambient temperatures become vital for cooking thicker steaks/pork chops / grilled to perfection. I’ve done several 2 or 3-inch Tomahawks and Ribeyes with the Meater and only got optimal results.
So is it perfect? No drawbacks?
Quite a lot My complaints are few and very clear. The 30-foot range is moderately inhibiting, but there is an add-on product called the Meater.
Link WiFi that connects to your WiFi network and extends it to approximately 165 feet. But even if you move out of range, the moment you return, the app reconnects.
Finally, it is not a device defect, but a reminder to the user: your meat must rest, and you must take into account the rise in temperature while doing so.
If you finally want your steak to be medium-rare or around 120 degrees, you’ll need to set the alert to about 110 degrees and then remove it from the heat source. Take it out to 120, and it’ll be about 130 when you cut.
What are the temperature limits?
Meater measures in Fahrenheit or Celsius up to 212 degrees F, for internal temperatures. That’s more than enough for any meat, even smoked.
Especially if you consider that your heart has no moisture and is completely ruining at 212 degrees F.
The maximum room temperature it will register is 527 degrees F, allowing for flare-ups and burns at high temperatures.
The stainless steel probe and ceramic handle are more than sturdy, so you don’t worry about melting the thing down.