Thank you, coronavirus helpers google doodle: Thank you for helping to reduce the devastation caused by the H1N1 virus. We are glad to know you have done something in your spare time to help.
Dear Google Doodle fans: Thank you so much for your support! We created a special Google Doodle today to recognize the work of Americans who are doing what they can to help those affected by the H1N1 pandemic.
It’s not just us that doodle lovers should be thankful for — it’s everyone on Earth who has put their own efforts into finding and sharing information on this pandemic, which is still affecting more than 4,000 people around the world every day.
So please share our doodle with everyone you know and thank them too. Together we can make this challenge a success!
Thank you for volunteering to help clean up your neighborhood.
And thank you for being a part of the #thankyoucoronavirushelpers campaign.
Your participation in this campaign is appreciated, and we hope that you see yourself as a valued contributor to the world’s effort to rid our planet from this virus.
If you have any questions, please don’t hesitate to contact us via Twitter: @google .
3.How coronavirus helped me out
I’ve been pretty busy lately. I’m not complaining. It’s a blessing. However, since my last post, I’ve had the opportunity to attend a few different conferences and screenings of documentaries.
And while I was at the screenings and talks, I was struck by how almost every speaker had something to say about the coronavirus (CNV). You may have heard the terms “carnivirus,” “carnivorin,” or “carnivorous virus.” CNV is an acronym for coronavirus (the genus name and species name that it belongs to). It is a member of the family that includes SARS and H5N1 flu viruses.
A close relative of CNV has been around for decades; it was discovered in 1959 by scientists from Cornell University in New York who found evidence of it infecting human cells then known as human diploid cells. The virus was first identified in 1957 but hadn’t been named until 1980 when a researcher named Robert Gallo did so under the pseudonym “HIV-1 or unknown retrovirus 2: HIND2/HIV-2/HV-2/HIV-2M/HIV-2M2/HV-2M2M/HV210M/K7N7N9X9T9T9T9T9T9T9T819C3B3B3B3B3A3D3D819D819C818181818151717161616111711151112121210(CD)1110(CD)10(CD)09(CD)08(CD)07.(CP)07.(CP)06.(CP)05.(CP)04.(CP)03.(CP)02.(CP)(CP)(ACS)(ACS)(ACS)(DPF)(DPF)(DPF)(DPF)/HCV
The reference is to its ability to infect human diploid cells and then make copies of itself in order to replicate with other species (its ability to cause disease among humans). In 2009
Thank you, coronavirus helpers google doodle researchers from The Hong Kong University of Science and Technology in Hong Kong found evidence of another coronavirus (CNCV or NCHV or NCHV1), also known as corona virus (CRV), infect
A few weeks ago, I stumbled upon a Google doodle that was specifically dedicated to the people and organizations who have been working tirelessly to keep this virus from spreading.
Google has taken the time out of their busy schedule to work with people like us, to make sure that we aren’t forgotten.
This is just one small example of what Google has done for us, for their own good. They want us to be able to stay safe. And if they can help us do that, then they will be doing a good deed in the world.
A big thank you goes out to everyone who took the time out of their day and worked hard so that our lives could remain as normal as possible. A big thank you also goes out to all those organizations who have donated money or time towards helping with this effort:
– The SPC Foundation
– The Quakers in Action
– The Global Vaccine Fund
– The World Health Organization (WHO)
– Merck & Co., Incorporated (MSD) ~~~~~~~~~~~ Thank you for reading! If you found value in what I’ve said, please consider leaving a comment on this post or subscribing below so others may find it as well! Add me on Google+ and follow my posts on Twitter. Oxo Nicky
Thank you, coronavirus helpers google doodle, me with this doodle. It’s a cool idea, and I hope to see more of them in the future…
I am grateful for watching my life take a turn for the better. Thank you, thank you, thank you!
The reason why coronavirus is so important is because it has the potential to be a pandemic not seen since 1918. However, coronavirus has been present in humans in low quantities since 2000. The next step would be to use viruses such as coronavirus (CKV) as a model organism to develop new drugs and vaccines.
6.Thanks to coronavirus helpers
In an era when information is abundant, we are taught to trust only what is available on the internet. In reality, this means that news is tainted by its own filter: it’s nearly impossible to separate facts from opinions and myths. Still, there are people out there who take their job of filtering the web seriously enough to make some serious waves.
Thanks to Google’s doodle, you can now thank them with a special doodle of their own. It’s a doodle of a little boy whose eyes are closed in a hospital bed surrounded by doctors and nurses.
If you knew anyone who was fighting for life inside that hospital bed — thank them too.
7.coronaviruses be like: “sorry I can’t help you with that”
The virus that caused the deadly 2014 Ebola epidemic, which killed more than 11,300 people in West Africa, is far from gone. In fact, a new form of the virus is still on the loose. And it’s not necessarily any crazier than its old version.
The coronavirus (CV) was first discovered in 2013, and has since been linked to at least 25 deaths across the world. It causes a fever characterized by muscle pain and weakness with no visible outward symptoms other than a red rash or blotches on the skin that usually last up to two weeks and then fade.
The symptoms vary by person and location; however, it can strike anyone at any time as long as they are not immune to it.