Acta Scientific Neurology (ASNE) (ISSN: 2582-1121)

Conceptual Paper Volume 3 Issue 2

Coronavirus in an Outbreak in China

Shimon Shatzmiller*, Rami Krieger, Ludmila Buzhansky, Inbal Lapuidot and Galina Zats

Department of Chemical Science, Ariel University, Ariel, Israel

*Corresponding Author: Shimon Shatzmiller, Department of Chemical Science, Ariel University, Ariel, Israel.

Received: January 17, 2020; Published: January 29, 2020


Influenza avian and other zoonotic

  The "mysterious disease" will spread uncontrollably? now is the worst timing. China faces an unprecedented challenge - an attempt to take over the new virus, while hundreds of millions of residents could spread it at the peak of the annual travel season. Experts warn: "The potential for expansion is greater than before." 6 people have already paid in their lives, 291 are infected.

  Humans can be infected with avian influenza, pigs and other excess prostitutes, such as Avian influenza virus subtypes A (HSNt), A (H7N9) and A (H9N2) and swine flu virus Subtypes A (H1N1), A (H1N2), and A (H3N2). Human infections are mainly acquired through direct contact with infected animals or In contaminated environments, these viruses have not acquired the ability to persist Transfer between people. Infections of the avian influenza, swine and other zoonotic viruses in humans can cause disease Starting with mild upper respiratory infection (fever and cough), early sputum Rapid production and progression to severe pneumonia, sepsis with shock, acute breathing Distress syndrome and even death. Conjunctivitis, gastrointestinal symptoms, encephalitis And report encephalopathy to varying degrees depending on the subtype. Most human cases of influenza A (HSNt) and A (H7N9) virus infection were Associated with direct or indirect contact with live or dead infected birds. Control over the disease in the living animal is essential to reduce the risk to humans. It is impossible to eradicate influenza viruses, with its huge silent reservoir in aquatic birds.



Citation: Shimon Shatzmiller., et al. “Coronavirus in an Outbreak in China".Acta Scientific Neurology 3.2 (2020): 01-04.


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