This release is a major upgrade with four files. The first to be run is frequencies generated by DNA sequencing of dozens of strains of the COVID-19 virus. The second should be the COVID-19 cofactors that travel with the virus, particularly mycobaterial tuberculosis. The third is specific strains that have over 60 frequencies per strain including the DNA sequency database pair frequency for eliminating those strains that need extra attention. The fourth file has old corona virus frequency sets, particularly MERS and SARs from previous epidemics.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) is closely monitoring an outbreak of respiratory illness caused by a novel (new) coronavirus first identified in Wuhan, Hubei Province, China. Chinese authorities identified the new coronavirus, which has resulted in hundreds of confirmed cases in China, including cases outside Wuhan, with additional cases being identified in a growing number of countries internationally. The first case in the United States was announced on January 21, 2020.
On 24 Jan 2020, Lancet published research showing that the Chinese 2019 nCoV has a 15% death rate and 83% infection rate. This rate seems to be significantly lower in the United States.
Coronaviruses (AP photo) are common throughout the world. Six different coronaviruses, that scientists know of, can infect people and make them sick. Some coronaviruses have been around a long time and commonly cause mild to moderate illness in people worldwide. Two newer coronaviruses, MERS-CoV and SARS-CoV, have been known to frequently cause severe illness.
Middle East Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus (MERS-CoV) was first reported in 2012 in Saudi Arabia and has since caused illness in people in more than 25 other countries, including the United States. Most people reported having MERS-CoV infection developed a severe acute respiratory illness, including fever, cough, and shortness of breath. Many of them have died. CDC