The Coronavirus Explained and What Should We Do

The Coronavirus explained and what should we do

In December 2019 the Chinese establishments informed the world that a virus was scattering through their societies. In the following months it blowout to other countries with cases doubling up within times. This virus is the severe acute respiratory syndrome-related coronavirus 2 the causes the disease called COVID 19 and that the whole world simply calls coronavirus. What really occurs when it infects a human, and what should we all do.

How the virus transforms into the body

A virus is actually just a whole around genetic material and a few proteins are arguably not even a living thing. It can only produce more of itself by toward the inside a living cell. Coronavirus may blowout via surfaces but it’s still unclear how long it can stay alive on. Its key way of scattering seems to be a droplet infection. When people cough or if you touch somebody who is ill and then you’ll face saying rubbing your eyes or nose. the virus starts its journey here and then complications a ride as an escapee deeper into the body.

How to expand inside the body

The coronavirus destinations are the intestines of the spleen or the lungs where it can have the most histrionic effect. Even just a few coronaviruses can cause a histrionic situation.

The lungs, lined with billions of epithelial cells. These are the boundary cells of your body, inside layer your organs and mucosa waiting to be infected. Corona links to a particular receptor on its victim’s tissues to inject its genetic material. The cell ignorant of what’s happening performs the new commands, which are pretty simple copy and reassemble. It fills up with more and more copies of the original virus until it reaches a dangerous point and accepts one final command self-destruct.

The cells sort of melts away discharging new Corona particles ready to attack more cells. The number of infected cells grows exponentially. After around 10 days Millions of body cells, infected and billions of viruses’ swarm the lungs.

How effected in the immune system

The virus has not triggered too much damage so far but Corona is now going to discharge a factual creature on you, your individual immune system. The immune system while there to defend you can actually be pretty dangerous to yourself and needs tight instruction and as immune cells pour into the lungs to fight the virus. Corona infects some of them and creates confusion. Cells have neither ears nor eyes. They communicate mostly via little information proteins called cytokines.

Nearly every significant immune reaction is controlled by them. Corona causes infected immune cells to overreact and yell bloody murder. In a sense, it puts the immune system into a fighting frenzy and sends way more fighters than it should be wasting its resources and causing damage.

How to damage the cells

Two types of cells in particular wreak havoc. First profiles which are great at killing stuff including ourselves as they arrive in their thousands they start pumping out enzymes that destroy as many friends as enemies. The other significant type of cells that go into a frenzy are killer T cells which usually order infected cells to commit controlled suicide. Confused as they are, they start ordering healthy cells to kill themselves too. The more and more immune cells work out, the more damage they do and the healthier lung tissue they destroy. This might get so bad that it can cause permanent irrevocable damage that leads to lifetime disabilities.

In most cases, the immune system gradually recovers control. It destroys the infected cells intercepts the viruses trying to infect new ones and cleans up the arena. Recovery begins.

How corona helps other bacteria

The majority of people infected by Coronavirus will get through it with comparatively mild symptoms. But many cases become simple or even dangerous. We don’t know the ratio because not all cases have been recognized but it’s safe to say that there is a lot more than with the flu. In more simple cases millions of epithelial cells have died and with them, the lungs’ protective lining is gone. That means that the alveoli small airbags via which breathing occurs can be infected by bacteria that aren’t usually a big problem. Patients get pneumonia, breathing becomes hard or even fails and patients need ventilators to stay alive. The immune system has struggled at full capability for weeks and made millions of antiviral weapons and as thousands of bacteria rapidly increase it is overwhelmed. They enter the blood and infest the body. If this happens death is very likely.

Why face difficulty to get control 

The coronavirus is often matched to the flu but actually it’s much more dangerous. While the particular death rate is hard to pin down during an ongoing pandemic we know for sure that it’s much more transmittable and blowouts faster than the flu. There are two futures for a pandemic like Corona-Fast and Slow, which the future we will see depends on how we will react to it. In the early days of the outbreak, a first pandemic will be terrible and cost many lives. A slow pandemic will be remembered by the history books. The worst-case situation for a fast pandemic begins with a very quick rate of infection because there are no countermeasures in place to slow it down. Why is this so bad.

In the first pandemic, many people get sick at the same time. If the figures get too large healthcare systems to become unable to handle it. There aren’t adequate resources like medical staff or equipment like Slate is left to help everyone. People will die untreated and as more health care staffs get sick themselves the capability of healthcare systems drops even further. If this becomes the case, then horrible choices will have to be made about who gets to live and who doesn’t. The number of deaths increases expressively in such a situation. You can find the current CORONAVIRUS (COVID-19) PANDEMIC Update from here.

Plan to survive 

To avoid this the world, that means all of us required to do what it can to turn this into a slow pandemic. A pandemic is slowed down by the right responses, especially in the early phase. So that every person who gets sick can get treatment and there’s no crisis point with overwhelmed hospitals.

You can also read the article for ‘How technology helps to counter Coronavirus

How to protect

Since we don’t have a vaccine for Coronavirus, we have to socially engineer our behavior to act like a social vaccine. This basically means two things not getting infected and not infecting others.

Although it sounds unimportant the very best thing you can do is wash your hands. Soap is really a powerful tool. The coronavirus,  encased in what is basically a layer of fat, soap breaks that fat apart and leaves it incapable to infect you.

It also makes your hands slippery and the mechanical motions of washing viruses are ripped away. To do it properly, wash your hands as if you’ve just cut up some hand opinions and want to put in your contacts next.

The next thing is social distancing, which is not a good experience but a nice thing to do. This means no hugging any handshakes. If you can stay at home to protect those who need to be out for society to function, from doctors to cashiers, all police officers. You depend on all of them, they all depend on you to not get infected.

On a larger level, there are quarantines, which can mean different things from travel restrictions or definite instructions to stay at home. Quarantines are not great to experience and certainly not popular, but they by us and especially the scientists working on medicine and vaccination critical time. So if you are put under quarantine you should understand why and respect it. None of this is enjoyable but looking at the big picture it is a really insignificant price to pay.

The question of how pandemics end depends on how they start. If they start fast with a steep slope they end critically. If they start slow with a not so steep slope they end okay. And in this day and age, it really is in all of our hands literally and figuratively.

Writer: M Zahidul Kabir

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