RT @CT_Bergstrom: This would be an absolute game changer for our modeling work on prevention strategies. It appears there are data behind this but I am unaware of them having been released. Does anyone have any knowledge of where these data may be available? https://t.co/tFAClVDZnk
RT @davidfaber: A point of vital information, one would think, though currently contradicted by CDC guidelines. If true, should erase some concern about re-opening schools etc. in the fall.
You don't even know what fascist means 🤦🏻♂️ why do you keep using words you don't understand? Did your mom lie to you when describing it or do you just parrot what you hear her say? Does she even know you are using the internet? I'm pretty sure she would be concerned over your emotional outbursts.
Eat shit, bootlicker 🖕 < see...still learning from you...am I doing this right?
The irony 🤦🏻♂️ From the posts I read from you your mind appears to be pretty rotted out. You struggle to create coherent arguments and sentences. Constant name calling and badgering. I'm not a psychiatrist but I'm sure once you get that help you need they would probably say you are a few points shy of being normal. I mean your dyslexia is pretty apparent and your emotional control is atrocious. All point to mental and emotional instability which lines up with "god's special child". Enjoy being a continuous piece of shit I guess.
The World Health Organization clarified comments an official made on Monday that called asymptomatic transmission of the coronavirus "very rare," saying in a press conference that these carriers do take part in spreading the virus but that more information is needed to know by how much.
What they're saying: WHO official Maria Van Kerkhove clarified Tuesday that patients sometimes confuse not having any symptoms with only exhibiting mild symptoms. In addition, some patients transmit the virus before developing symptoms. Contact tracers classify this group as "presymptomatic," rather than asymptomatic.
Van Kerkhov said the WHO estimates 16% of people are asymptomatic and can transmit the virus. Some models suggest up to 40% of coronavirus transmission might be due to asymptomatic spread, she added, but much more information is needed.
Van Kerkhove stressed that her comments on Monday were specific to particular studies and did not represent a new policy or direction. The WHO said it regrets saying that asymptomatic spread is "very rare."
These are the same folks who couldn't make up their mind about masks, whether or not covid-1984 was actually a serious threat back in December/January and recommending/not recommending airline travel restrictions.
Best thing anyone can do to halt the spread of the covid-1984 planned-demic is to turn off one's TV.
All we know is that we will never know any stats for the US in this area, because the medical community still REFUSES TO TEST asymptomatic people (unless they are politicians, celebrities, or the ultrarich). We can extrapolate from what has been found in other countries, but we will never know anything statistically meaningful about our own.
Which begs the eternal question: Cui bono? Who benefits from not testing? I simply do not understand: this isn't reticence or even rationing any more, this appears to be the careful protection of an entirely nonobvious profit center.
re_traceProud Grudge-Holder/Keeper of the Flame(thrower)3 months ago
I mean, the FBI/CIA/M-IC/PTB all have access to AI or advanced computer modelling that would have to show the growing political/climate/economic unrest in the world - which is obviously a threat to imperial power and their elite moneyed interests.
So: imagine there *is* a virus, and imagine it *is* fairly virulent/transmissible - why waste a crisis?
If *I* were in charge, I'd do more or less what they're already doing: put out either no information or a lot of conflicting information about its' methods of transmission, who can have it/who can't, whether you can get it again, whether it can be treated at all or what it can be treated with, limit whether people can be tested for it, etc. - if only because it'd keep people away from each other in fear, and thus unable to organize.
I mean, if you want a motive, that's as good as any, I guess.
As far as the people organizing go, maybe we just reached a tipping point and don't care anymore. Or maybe they overplayed their hand - too many stressors in too short a time. Or maybe we're all wrong and the virus will explode shortly. ¯\\\_(ツ)_/¯
One of the keys to the spread has certainly been the fact that people who are infected are essentially *all* asymptomatic-but-infectious for a couple (2-3) days prior to the initial onset of symptoms.
It makes little difference at that point if they then go on to develop severe, mild, or no outright symptoms: a lot of the infection-spreading damage has been done before people even have any chance to realize that they have become sick.
And you're right, even then a lot of people had told themselves "Oh, it's just a little fever, it doesn't mean anything, I gotta go" and have soldiered off to work even after the initial onset.
So I read this quickly last night and got excited thinking "great, so we're good!"
I just wanna emphasize that this is "ASYMPTOMATIC" not "PRESYMPTOMATIC." Not being a jerk, but I made this mistake last night. If someone unknowingly has the virus and goes out to a bar, then starts showing symptoms a few days later, it's very possible that they transmitted it.
So for those wondering how this virus is still being transmitted, you have this + the rare asymptomatic case + those with less-severe cases who cough and refuse to believe they're sick or believe it's just allergies
O que mede a confiabilidade não é o tamanho da população utilizada no experimento mas sim o índice de confiabilidade utilizado no método estatístico empregado (no geral, um bom índice de confiabilidade bastante utilizado é de até 5%).
Agora, como não tenho experiência no ramo médico, se a amostragem é pequena ou grande, aí eu não sei... Mas me parece já ser um indício positivo.
This means that you can absolutely still spread the disease during its incubation period, before you yourself are feeling ill!
However, it's very good news for contact tracing. If you test positive, and two weeks later still positive, now you're asymptomatic. This lets contact tracing limit their time analyzing a person to about two weeks' scope, rather than the indefinite tracing implied by asymptomatic spread.