I stand corrected.
My apologies, apparently there are a range of devices with the name air fryer which vary considerably in price and function.
The cheaper versions just have an air fryer function. There are more sophisticated versions with a number of functions. Pressure cooking is one of these additional features. The price of these devices can rise steeply as they become able to do more.
I was mistakenly under the impression that they were all pretty much the same.
A simple air fryer, as far as I can see works like a mini fan oven and uses much less power, cooks faster and is far cheaper to run when compared with a normal kitchen stove. So it is a good economy buy.
My cooking advice was given in ignorance as I did not realise that the term air fryer covers a large range of devices with many different functions and also different prices. These functions are not available in all the implements.
I still can’t read the buttons so I have no idea what that thing does. Or the blender or the food processor. I was embarrassed to say about the microwave. I just don’t use any of that stuff. A cast iron skillet, an enameled dutch oven, an aluminum pot, stainless steel pot and pan a couple knives and a crock pot or an open fire, gas or electric or wood stove or oven work well enough. I’ve used a coal stove, but that is messy. Instant pot has been the new big thing here, but I’m beginning to think a mini fridge, hot pot and one burner coil are enough…or maybe just a pitcher of beer.
I’ve learnt, albeit rather, been told to stack all my cooking utensils in one spot. I am in charge of every evening meal and can’t easily walk back and forth from the cooker to the sink, so I build I tidy pile in one area for collection.
I tend to do that anyway, it save energy not having to shoot around the room hunting down utensils. And then I’ve got the family taking a hand at me sneaking things away or snaffling the ingredients the minute my back is turned They see it a challenge because I worked so compactly