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Relation between causes of virus

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Viral antigen in infected cells developed much more slowly at 4 C than at 20 C. Infected cells released infectious viral particles at temperatures as low as 4 C. Nutrition had a greater effect on the production of infectious virus at 4 C than at 20 C. The higher incubation temperatures (37°C and 39°C) significantly promoted virus growth which is most likely as a result of greater viral polymerase activity (20%-60%) than that observed at 35°C and as much as 100% greater virus yield (as measured by hemagglutination assay) 2 days after inoculation. The normal human body temperature remains around 36.5°C to 37°C, regardless of the external temperature or weather. The most effective way to protect yourself against the new coronavirus is by frequently cleaning your hands with alcohol-based hand rub or washing them with soap and water.
Although many temperature-sensitive viruses are limited by mechanisms intrinsic to the viral replication machinery, these findings clearly demonstrate that a temperature-dependent host response to infection contributes greatly to the temperature-dependent replication phenotype of RV. Although many temperature-sensitive viruses are limited by mechanisms intrinsic to the viral replication machinery, these findings clearly demonstrate that a temperature-dependent host response to infection contributes greatly to the temperature-dependent replication phenotype of RV.
The variance in viral load increased with temperature, while the mean viral load did not. This suggests that as temperature increases the most susceptible species become more susceptible, and the least susceptible less so.
INTENSION OF VIRUS:
In the short days of winter, without much sunlight, we may run low on Vitamin D, which helps power the body’s immune system, making us more vulnerable to infection. What’s more, when we breathe in cold air, the blood vessels in our nose may constrict to stop us losing heat. Beuther: It turns out that the cold air actually allows the virus to survive longer. And those particles that blast out when you sneeze kind of dry up and get smaller in the cold, so they can disperse much farther. So the virus lives longer, it disperses better, it’s transmitted better when it’s cold outside. The virus lives longer indoors in winter, because the air is less humid than outside. While it’s alive and in the air, it’s easy for people to inhale it, or for it to land on the eyes, nose, or mouth. We spend more time indoors and have closer contact with each other, which makes it easier for the virus to spread.
My opinion regarding temperature related Corona Virus:
1) The bats have developed immunity against coronaviruses by raising body temperature in-flight. The prognostic implications of fever and ambient temperature in COVID-19 need to be explored. Since the impact of fever may vary in the viral and inflammatory phases of COVID-19, studies in the future should take this into consideration.
2) Results support that the most appropriate average temperature for the survival transmission of COVID-19 ranges between 13-24 ° C. Australia and Egypt are models to conrm the relationship between temperature and COVID-19 activity and spread.
3) Most appropriate average temperature for the survival transmission of COVID-19 ranges between 13-24 ° C. Australia and Egypt are models to conrm the relationship between temperature and COVID-19 activity and spread. Globally, cities with a mean temperature below 24 °C are all high-risk cities for 2019-nCoV.