The Breathometer makes for a fun party game and a potential way to meet people in bars, but its testing results should not be taken as proof of driver safety.
A smartphone-connected breathalyzer has taken out the top consumer electronics prize at Australia's Good Design Awards, beating a portable cinema camera, a Kickstarter-funded charging cable and the Leap Motion Controller for the top prize.
An accessory for iPhones, the Breathometer is very portable and can be fun to pass around at parties, but its results should not be taken as permission to drive.
It seems that police in Texas sometimes refuse to accept technology's verdict and still arrest those who pass breath and blood tests.
A Utah congressman is proposing that more of the state's bars should have breathalyzer machines, so that people can check whether they're safe to drive home.
The $119 breathalyzer plugs into the audio ports of iOS and Android smartphones and tablets. Replacement mouthpieces and power cords are sold separately.
If you aren’t turned off by its questionable social-sharing features, the advanced BACtrack Mobile Breathalyzer is a compelling tool that can help minimize overindulging.
The Intoxicated Watch tells you the time, date, and your sobriety level. All you have to do is blow into the built-in breathalyzer.
The $149.99 BACtrack Mobile Breathalyzer is easy to carry, reads BAC levels quickly, and syncs with iPhones over Bluetooth. It also features scary social features you may want to think twice about using, such as sharing breath alcohol levels via Facebook and Twitter, plus pushing location and other data to the cloud.
The $149.99 BACtrack Mobile Breathalyzer syncs to iPhones via wireless Bluetooth connection, measures your blood alcohol level in seconds, and estimates how long it'll take to be sober again.