The Naked Intoxilyzer 5000C
(Back to Full Picture)
Note: Photo of Intoxilyzer 5000 similar to 5000C instrument
If a police officer adjusts any of the grey variable resistors that
adjust internal standards 100, 200, and 300 is it necessary that the
internal standards be confirmed using simulators with SAS solutions at each
of 100 mg/100mLs, 200 mg/100mLS, and 300 mg/100mLs?
If channel voltages and internal standards are adjusted following a
filter wheel motor change should acetone detect and acetone subtract
variable resistors (top right two blue rectangles) not also be adjusted?
Notice the small resistor near the top, to the left of the blue
rectangles, and immediately above the two wires from the filter wheel motor.
Click on this resistor for more information. Can this resistor be removed
and replaced by soldering from this side of the processor board or from from
the top edge - the
filter wheel slot or must the whole processor board be removed and
replaced after soldering is complete?
This site is designed to encourage fair professional discussion among
police officers, lawyers, toxicologists, and judges respecting the
appropriate use of these instruments. Please report any inappropriate or
unfair comments forthwith to email@example.com.
Intoxilyzer® is a registered trademark of CMI,
Inc. The Intoxilyzer® 5000C is an "approved
instrument" in Canada.
Breathalyzer® is a registered trademark of Draeger
Safety, Inc., Breathalyzer Division. The owner of the trademark is Robert
F. Borkenstein and Draeger Safety, Inc. has leased the exclusive rights of use
from him. The Breathalyzer® 900 and Breathalyzer® 900A are "approved
instruments" in Canada.
Alcotest® is a registered trademark of Draeger
Safety, Inc. The Alcotest® 7410 GLC is an "approved screening
device" in Canada.