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Take a look at the oven's electric rating information. It should be on the label with the model and serial number, and it will tell you how many amps the oven needs. Power in watts is volts times amps, so a 1000-watt inverter is good for about 8 amps at 120 volts output. Some inverters also use a peak rating, meaning power than can be delivered for a short time. The continuous power may be less than that; you'll need to look at the inverter. As long as the power needed by the oven is within the inverter's ratings then you'll be able to use it. Otherwise you'll need to shop for one with more output power.
Is the cubic foot size of the microwave on the name plate?? It seems that with Emerson the size relates closely to the wattage .. 0.9 cu ft is 900 watts, 1.1 cu ft is 1000 watts .. 0.7 cu ft is 700watts .. That would be the closest info I can get.
Look at the rating sticker on the oven and use the AC power rating as your guide. The cooking power of the oven is not important, but the power it needs from the AC supply is. Voltage times current is the supply power needed (watts), and you want an oven that will draw less than the inverter's continuous rating, less any power being used by other appliances.
For instance, a microwave rated for 120 volts AC at 10 amps needs 1200 watts. Your inverter would be OK with this as long as other devices aren't using more than another 1000 watts. You can't use the inverter's peak rating. That's only for brief bursts, like when the microwave first kicks on and draws some extra current.
Any mid-power (600 watts or so) oven should be OK.
This appliance still under warranty, I would suggest to call the manufacturer and ask them for the nearest authorized service center.
Make sure you have the receipt where and when you bough it.