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Coronavirus — Global Live Information

Pandemic COVID-19: real-time counter

The statistics in this live stream was created by a doctor and programmer from South Korea. The live broadcast was started on January 26, 2020, and since January 30, it has been broadcasted without stopping. It provides live data on how much is a case of corona from all over the world. Many people are working to support this stream. Its goal is to provide basic information about the global pandemic situation.

Ongoing situation with SARS-CoV-2

Coronavirus is spreading rapidly around the world. Every day, it affects new countries and takes thousands of lives with it.

Experts believe that the actual number of COVID-19 cases may be significantly higher than reported, as many patients have been found to be asymptomatic while most countries still have problems with insufficient testing.

Despite most cases originally happened in mainland China, the United States, and Italy now have the highest number of confirmed cases. Spain, Germany, France, Iran, the United Kingdom, and Switzerland are on the list of the other seriously affected countries.

Coronavirus - global live information

The virus appeared in China in December 2019, killing about 3,300 people, but Italy and Spain get ahead on this factor earlier than in a month. The United States has become the leader in infection rates.

And almost all over the word the government introduces enforced quarantine for isolation precautions for coronavirus.

COVID-19 map of the Johns Hopkins Institute

COVID-19 map was first published on January 22. It was created to provide researchers, public health authorities, and the general public with a convenient tool for tracking an outbreak as it develops. All data collected and displayed are in free access through the GitHub repository along with the functional layers of the monitoring panel, which are now included in the ESRI Live Atlas.
Lauren Gardner, Professor of Civil Engineering and System Engineering at Johns Hopkins University, developed this dashboard together with his Ph.D. student, Ensign Dong.

Data from the World Health Organization

The World Health Organization (WHO) declared the human Coronavirus outbreak a global pandemic on March 11, 2020. An infectious disease is considered a pandemic when it’s easily transmissible from person to person in many parts of the world simultaneously.
The WHO said it took more than three months to reach the first 100 000 confirmed cases in the world.

In this situation, the WHO posts every day on the website a global report with full information about the information on infected and dead people.

Collected charts and statistic

Information from The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation (IHME)

The Institute for Health Metrics and Evaluation is an independent population health research center at UW Medicine, part of the University of Washington, that provides a rigorous and comparable measurement of the world’s most important health problems and evaluates the strategies used to address them. IHME makes this information freely available so that policymakers have the evidence they need to make informed decisions about how to allocate resources to best improve population health.
Due to the COVID-19 pandemic, they provide charts with global, live information.

Worldometers coronavirus data

To get full SARS-CoV-2 information, worldometers collects all data from official reports, straightforwardly from Government communications channels, or by implication media sources if it is a reliable source. This website refers to the source of each updated information. This live data information is made conceivable by the support of users from all over the world and the commitment of a team of analysts and researchers who confirm information from an ever-growing list of more than 5,000 sources.

Ourworldindata information

Only on the basis of clearly presented and well-documented data, governments, organizations, and individuals can stand against the SARS-CoV-2 pandemic. The goal of this resource is to present the best available data and clarify what can – and can not – be announced based on this data.

They provide articles with statistics and charts based on up-to-date information on the coronavirus.