The key coronavirus model predicts an 80 percent increase in deaths by February

The key model Dell predicts about 171,000 more coronavirus-related deaths by February 2021, representing a 78 percent increase.

Model Dell of the Institute for Health Metrics and Evolution at the University of Washington School of Medicine in Medicine estimates that approximately 389,087 deaths will occur by February 1.

If all Americans use a face mask, 314,000 people die in the best condition of the model in that model. However, this model expects more than 477,000 deaths if the mask command is relaxed.

“We expect death to stop declining and begin to rise in the next one to two weeks,” the researchers said, according to CNN. “The winter surge appears to have begun shortly after the European boom. Daily deaths will reach more than 3,000 a day in January, but many states ordered it before the end of the year.”

As of Thursday morning, there are now an estimated 52,345 new daily cases being reported daily in the United States, an increase of 16 percent from the previous week.

Johns Hopkins University’s COVID-19 data analysis states that 21 states have been peaking the weekly average of new cases since the outbreak began. CNN reported.

States with record growth in new cases include Alaska, Colorado, Idaho, Illinois, Indiana, Kansas, Kentucky, Minnesota, Missouri, Montana, Nebraska, New Mexico, North Dakota, Ohio, Oklahoma, Oregon, Oregon, Oregon, Oregon, And Wyoming.

Public health experts warn that the number of cases will continue to rise as the weather cools and people move indoors.

Anthony FauciAnthony F. C. Trump raises questions on coronavirus, conspiracy theories in conspiratorial townhall Chris Christie says it was ‘wrong’ for the White House not to wear a face mask to health care overnight: Trump approves Georgia for medical aid work requirements McConnell made more deals with .8 trillion coronaviruses, The government’s top infectious disease specialist, warned on Thursday that American families should “evaluate the risk-benefit” of Thanksgiving gatherings in the context of coronavirus transmission.

“We have to be really careful at this point, and every individual family evaluates the risk-benefit of doing it, especially when you come from outside the city to people who can get on the plane, at the airports.”

He is a U.S. citizen. The current situation of “totally relevant.

“We’ve really doubled down on basic public hygiene measures about each of the original days because they can make a difference,” he said.