Vaccine Alarm Thermometer
The MM125 is a simple, cost effective temperature monitoring tool. It does not track your temperature data but it is a useful backup to a traditional data logger in your vaccine or drug monitoring application
- Tamper-resistant audible/visual alarms
- Two thermistor probes submersed in glass beads for stabilized readings
- Tracks Min/Max Temperatures
- Easy to read display
We recommend using the MM125 and MM120 as backup devices to data loggers that record temperature values over time. The FDA and CDC specifically recommend using data loggers with alarms to monitor vaccine storage.
NOTE: The MM125 now comes with the temperature sensor submersed in glass beads instead of a Glycol solution. Both glass beads and Glycol are recommended by the CDC for vaccine (including VFC) storage. If you have any questions about this, feel free to contact us.
- Alarm Type Audible/Visual Alarm
- Ambient Operating RH Conditions 0 to 95% RH (non-condensing)
- Ambient Operating Temperature Conditions 32 to 122F (0 to 50C)
- Approvals CE, ROHS
- Battery Life (Avg) 1-Year (at 5-minute sample rate and no alarm conditions) - At Ambient Conditions
- Digital Display Yes
- Dimensions 4.6 x 2.75 x 0.8cm
- Display Dimensions Height 1"
- Display Dimensions Width 1.9"
- Display Resolution 0.1Â°F (0.1Â°C)
- Included Accessories 2 AA Batteries and Manual, Velcro for mounting, Certificate of Calibration; MM125: 2 Probe in Glycol Bottles
- Mounting Options Wall mount with keyhole or Velcro
- Remote Sensor Length 10 ft.
- Response Time 30 seconds to 63% FS
- Sample Interval Standard = 5 Min; Fast = 1 Min
- Sample Storage Rate Recording Times: Continuous - Updates Min / Max stores only most current reading
- Temperature Accuracy +/-1.8F from 0 to 120F 0F (+/-1C from -18 to 49C)
- Temperature Range -58 to 122F (-50 to 50C)
- Temperature Sensor Thermistors hard wired to PCB, submersible tips sealed in leak-proof glycol bottles
- Unit Weight 3.2 oz (unit only); 4.2 oz (unit, probes, and glycol bottles)
Why should I calibrate?
All instruments lose accuracy over time due to normal usage and the environmental conditions to which they are exposed.
How often should I calibrate?
For most applications, the recommended calibration interval is every twelve months.
What is NIST Calibration?
NIST stands for the National Institute for Standards and Technology. This organization is responsible for maintaining the master for different measurements, such as the standard "foot", standard, "second", or standard "pound". NIST also maintains the standard for temperature, humidity and pressure.
NIST Traceable means that the measuring standard can be traced directly back to the master standard maintained by the NIST organization.
NIST-Traceable does not tell you the measurement accuracy of a metrologty service in any detail. Only metrology services that can document their ISO 17025 standard provided data on their best measurement uncertainty.