UK variable coronavirus strains are significantly more transmissible – study

The new coronavirus variant discovered in England that made headlines just before Christmas seemed more legendary than the main viral strain, according to research conducted by the Royal College College Ledge in collaboration with the World Health Organization (WHO) and other UK-based educational institutions. The study, which is still peer-reviewed, claims that people infected with a variant strain known as B1.1.7 spread the virus to other people and are more likely to be infected. Original. Technically the type of anxiety has an “additive increase” in the range of 0.4 and 0.7 in transmissibility (R), a “qualitative increase” in transmissibility which is between “50% and 75% gain.” “In contrast to previous genetic variants, which have achieved higher prevalence, we see rapid epidemic growth from within the United Kingdom, along with an increase in the variety of anxiety and a variety of breasts. The study authors wrote that the number of cases in Britain has increased over the past few weeks due to the virus type.” Is – which has caused a stir in all corners of the world – causing many countries to close their shutters. One of the most affected countries in the world, it reported 53,88585 cases in the last 24 hours on Friday, and 1113 new deaths were reported, an increase compared to 55,892 on Thursday, while the number of deaths dropped to 964 the day before.

More than 20,000 new cases of the virus have been reported daily in the United Kingdom over the past four days, in part due to various forms of anxiety that are more contagious, and the number of deaths is increasing every day. In light of the fact that British health authorities have reactivated emergency hospitals, especially in London, especially in London, Covid-11 is putting pressure on 19 cases, which were created at the very beginning of the epidemic. Hospitals have warned that they are struggling to cope, especially when many colleagues are ill or about to self-isolate, and paramedics and nurses had to treat patients in ambulances due to lack of beds. He said in an email to staff at the Royal London Hospital that he was now “in Disaster Medis mode.” Reuters contributed to this report.