Carroll said Wednesday he has seen replays more times than he can count.
"The past couple of days, it has been continuous, every channel I turn to," he said, shaking his head. "I'm just trying to watch TV. I can't get away from it."
The NFL also is looking into the incident, and the Jets haven't ruled out the possibility that Alosi will be fired.
"It's their problem," Carroll said. "It's not my problem. I've moved on from it. What they do in New York, they've got to deal with that."
The tripping caused a muscle spasm in Carroll's right leg, which he broke last year. Carroll later returned to the game against the Jets.
"Yeah, in a weird way," Carroll said. "A lot of people say, `I saw what happened. Are you OK?' I tell everybody I'm fine."
"I'm glad he called me," Carroll said. "He admitted it to me, like a man. He was sorry."
When the contact occurred, Carroll didn't know what had happened. His reaction when he first saw a replay?
"I didn't know it was that blatant," he said. "At first I thought it was me -- that I had run into somebody on the sideline."
Mindful of the endless replays, Carroll said the episode offers a lesson regarding cameras.
"They're everywhere," he said. "You can't get away with anything."
Copyright 2010 by The Associated Press