We gave up on the "range" concept when ours died twice, with every important part of it in perfect working order. Except, that is, for the tiny circuit board, that overheated a chip, or something, and refused to tell the perfectly-good components to turn on. The first repair was $1000, and the repairman said if it happened again, give up - just buy a new $2000 range. It failed again. We replaced it with what you see below, instead.
We tried out a single-burner first, so we have just three. When that one dies, we'll replace with another double-burner. Either way, they run about $70-$80 US per burner.
The praises of "induction" have been sung elsewhere. I won't compete, just say "It's all true in our experience; induction is the best".
I'm jealous of those shopping for induction now: options have multiplied like crazy since we purchased. It's a hot area of innovation, if I may be forgiven the remark.
Finding your own steel table, or perhaps your own solution with a carpenter, is left to the taste of the homemakers. Connie built this from a kit that came home in the car.
The 220V adapter-plug allows you to run two double-induction cooktops totalling over 4500 Watts, off your old stove plug.
After a lot of shopping, we concluded the Wolf oven was the top product, and since we were saving $2000, shrugged at paying $700 for it.
And, crucially, this solution is modular. The cooktops are by far the most-used part; they may go every ten years. But also the cheapest part!
We probably wouldn't use the roaster oven down there on the floor, that's just where to store it. But that's another value of modularity: we can take it out to the patio, to cook a roast in summer, and not heat up the kitchen!
Similarly, it's just one minute's work to take one or two cooktops from here, to another counter, so that two people can work at once.
While you're going induction, go "no range" while you're at it.