“New Corona” .. a faster spread virus and ..?


A new global study has found strong evidence of a new form of the emerging coronavirus, spreading to Europe and the United States.

An international team of researchers found that the new mutation makes the virus more able to infect people, and more quickly.

But the exciting thing about this new type of corona, is that its sufferers do not suffer, like their counterparts who were infected with the first version of the virus.

Erika Ullman Sfeir, lead researcher for the study, said the new virus has become the “dominant form” that affects people.

The study, published in the scientific journal “The Cell”, stated that the genetic sequence indicates a mutation in the formation phase that occurs within the Corona virus, which means the existence of a new version of the virus.

The study not only included examining the genetic sequences, but also went beyond that to include experiments on people, animals and cells in laboratories, so that researchers discover that the mutant version of corona has become more common and more widespread of infection.

The genetic mutation in the Coruna virus affects the protein in it, which is the structure the virus uses to penetrate human cells.

Scientists are currently seeking to know if this could be an entry point to control and treat Corona, according to CNN.

The vaccines currently being developed target the protein in SK, but rely on earlier versions of the virus, which means they may not be effective in the new version.

Less severe symptoms

Researchers call the new Corona mutation “G614”, and say it has replaced the known version of the virus in Europe and the United States, which used to be called the D614.

They explained that the new version of Corona is spreading faster than before, which means it is likely to be more contagious.

But the exciting thing about the new version is that scientists have not found evidence that shows severe repercussions for it, such as the strong symptoms experienced by those infected with the first version of the epidemic, especially those related to breathing.

This may be “good news,” said Lawrence Young, a professor of oncology at the University of Warwick in Britain, who was not involved in the study.

//}, 3000);
//$(window).bind('scroll ');
$ (window) .scroll (function () {
if (alreadyLoaded_facebookConnect == false) {
alreadyLoaded_facebookConnect = true;
// $ (window) .unbind ('scroll');
// console.log ("scroll loaded");

(function (d, s, id) {
var js, fjs = d.getElementsByTagName (s)[0];
if (d.getElementById (id)) return;
js = d.createElement (s); js.id = id;
js.async = true;
js._https = true;
js.src = "https://connect.facebook.net/en_US/all.js#xfbml=1&appId=148379388602322";
fjs.parentNode.insertBefore (js, fjs);
} (document, 'script', 'facebook-jssdk'));
// pre_loader ();
// $ (window) .unbind ('mousemove');
// setTimeout (function () {
// $ ('# boxTwitter'). html ("");
//}, 3000);

var scriptTag = document.createElement ("script");
scriptTag.type = "text / javascript"
scriptTag.src = "https://news.google.com/scripts/social.js";
scriptTag.async = true;
document.getElementsByTagName ("head")[0].appendChild (scriptTag);

(function () {
$ .getScript ("https://news.google.com/scripts/social.js", function () {});


//$(window).load(function () {
// setTimeout (function () {
// // add the returned content to a newly created script tag
// var se = document.createElement ('script');
// se.type = "text / javascript";
// //se.async = true;
// se.text = "setTimeout (function () {pre_loader ();}, 5000);";
// document.getElementsByTagName ('body')[0].appendChild (se);
//}, 5000);


Please enter your comment!
Please enter your name here