Rochester researchers pursue quick ways to detect COVID-19—and better understand it

As researchers around the world race to respond to the COVID-19 pandemic, three scientists at theUniversity of Rochester are rapidly adapting previous research to develop tests to detect the fast-spreading disease. These tests could not only help detect COVID-19 in individuals, but also improve understanding of the mechanism by which the disease damages human tissue. The result may lead to new treatments and vaccines.

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Sheffield psychologists study mental health and social impacts of COVID-19

Psychologists at the University of Sheffield have launched a study of the mental health and social impacts of the COVID-19 epidemic to understand how they affect the mental health and behaviour of UK citizens. They aim to measure impacts of the epidemic on people’s mental health, their attitudes towards others and their political views, and understand how these change as the epidemic progresses through the population, and how these changes are related to appropriate changes in health-related behaviour.

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UCD researchers sequencing the COVID-19 virus genome

By comparing the genetic data (or genomes) of COVID-19 samples that emerge in different parts of the world, scientists can determine the relationships between different strains of the virus and track the spread of disease outbreaks. Genome sequences can also be used to develop diagnostic tests and identify stable regions for vaccine design.

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UFMG study tracks evolution of coronavirus transmission

Researcher applies mathematical model to local data to understand pandemic and support other research. Reports of the pandemic situation in the Brazilian states and the Federal District, and methodology developed by a British entity to measure the rate of infection with the new coronavirus over time, are the main inputs of a UFMG study that proposes to monitor the evolution of Covid-19 in the Brazilian federative units.

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University of Bergen conducts 'Bergen in change' COVID-19 Study

The Municipality of Bergen, the Institute of Public Health and the University of Bergen have together prepared a survey to gain knowledge of what the life of the inhabitants of Bergen Municipality is now. The survey will take approx. 10-15 minutes to answer and 80,000 adult residents of Bergen municipality are randomly drawn out and invited for voluntary participation.

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