Ever since the Republican National Committee sent a letter on Thursday to the Secretary of State's Office claiming machine errors were taking place in Nevada people have started to come forward with complaints.
News 4 talked to three different voters, who went to three different locations, on three different days who all claim they had issues with voting machines.
Retired Reno resident Jim Allen says the machine he used wouldn't let him select a presidential candidate at all. He had to ask for help.
"When I went to vote for president I put the eraser in the round dot and nothing happened," Allen says.
Reno business owner Claudia Chambers had no issue selecting candidates, but when her results printed, the tape was so crunched together
"When I cast the vote the tape was scrunched up and you couldn't read the tape," Chambers says.
So Chambers canceled her vote and voted again. She says she had to make sure it was correct something she believes every voter should check.
Molly Rakestraw tried voting multiple times and she claims the machine selected a different candidate.
"The first time I pressed the button for Romney it came up on Obama. I thought that was strange, but I did it again and it came up and it came up again on Obama. The third time I tried it cam up on Romney," Rakestraw says.
To be clear all of these voters were able to vote for the candidate they wanted all three wanted to vote for Governor Mitt Romney.
"This was not a human error I'm absolutely sure of it," Allen says.
As of Saturday afternoon. the state had received 9 formal complaints about machine errors statewide.
News 4 was there when Jim Allen submitted his formal complaint.
"Somebody might not realize they voted for somebody other than who they wanted to and they might miss it and that would be the integrity of the election would be compromised," Allen says.
In an interview Sat. with our sister station in Las Vegas, the Secretary of State Ross Miller explained machines are calibrated regularly and his office takes complaints very seriously.
So far there has been no evidence there is a statewide mass error with machines.
But voters want their issues known.
"I'd like to know for sure that it wasn't some machinery that was deliberate and I don't feel that that's the case, but I think that computers are only as good as the users, then it's up to you as the voter to make sure your vote is right," Rakestraw says.
Rakestraw, Allen and Chambers all caution to voters come November 6th.
"Take your time, don't feel pressured by anybody, make sure your vote is correct the way you cast it you have time to look and don't leave until you're sure of it," Chambers says.