I have been cooking mainly NY style pizza's for a while, and played around with a number of diff. methods, BBQ grill, stone in oven, steel plate in oven, and countetop ovens. I like the countertop ovens best for a variety of reasons, mainly I like that with a small cavity, when you open the door you don't lose all the hot air, and I like the ease of access in terms of height. I bought a Bakers Pride PX14, modified it some, but didn't like the fact that it was limited to a 12 1/2 inch pizza, then bought a Bakers Pride MO2T, which is the old version of the P18, and changed out the stones, and was pretty happy with the results. As a result of a recent remodel, the BP was too tall to fit, so I went looking for a shorter countertop oven, preferably 220 volts, because the warmup and recovery times with the MO2T were pretty long. While I liked the SAGE countertop oven, it was too large to fit in the space I had, and stumbled across a listing in ebay for what seemed to be an ideal countertop oven for me. It was described as 2.4 Kw, 220 volts, with 4 3/4 insulation around the entire chamber, thermostats for the upper and lower elements, a window in the door and a light. While the listing said 350 degrees was the limit, that is C, in F that is about 662, which is plenty for the pizza's I like. It took about 6 weeks to arrive, and the outside looks great - the stainless steel passed the magnet test. It was missing one screw for the handle, but I bought that. Although the listing says that you can plug it in, http://www.ebay.com/itm/16-Electric-Pizza-Oven-Commercial-Grade-Counter-top-Series-Stainless-Steel-/170827285879?pt=BI_Commercial_Ovens_Ranges&hash=item27c6198577
it doesn't actually say it comes with a plug, and it didn't. When I checked the label on the back, it has a CE listing, which is nice, but the wattage is listed at 1.6 kw, not the 2.4 advertised by the seller. Also, when you measure between the inside and outside wall on the left side, there is only a 1 inch gap, so not sure how they got 4 3/4 inches of insulation, same for the bottom. The top is hard to measure, but it could be as much as 2 1/2 inches. Due to these discrepancies, I am contacting the seller to see what can be worked out so I may not be making any pies in it. I did run some tests - It took just 30 minutes for a thermocouple sticking a few inches above the stone to read 645. I checked the stone with my IR gun and it read the same. As I moved the thermocouple to diff heights, I am not sure it will get much heat from the top. I set the bottom element for about 450, the top thermostat shut off when the thermocouple read in the 520 to 570 range - depending on the height of the thermocouple. On the plus side, the on off and light switch are both illuminated, the theromstats seem nice, the outside of the case was mostly below 100 degrees, some areas were 125, the window area read 350 , but since I was using an IR, not sure how accurate that is, and the elements look pretty nice. On the cheap side, the "stone" is extremely thin, and the window has glass only on the outside, not the inside, and it is a single pane of glass - I would have expected double glass. I posted this review in case anyone here was thinking of buying from this seller. Ebay says he has sold 3 and has 7 more to sell. Scott, I know you are not a big fan of these ovens, and in this case I may have just confirmed your belief, though I am still in search for something. Worse comes to worse I will have to build my own, though right now I am still looking. The wire in the top photo is the lead to my thermocouple, In the bottom photo I took out the stone so you can see both the elements.