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Saturday, January 25, 2020

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Pier Luigi Lopalco ricorda: “Nel settembre del 2012 fu la volta della Mers (Middle East respiratory syndrome coronavirus infection)” External link

castellinews Wednesday, January 22, 2020 4:58:00 AM CET

Radan Kanev prohlásil: „Bohužel, Bulharsko není zmíněno mezi zeměmi, které budou z fondu těžit, tak jako Polsko, Řecko či Španělsko,“ External link

euractiv-cz Thursday, January 16, 2020 10:06:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: “In other words, if you were a child and had your first bout of flu in 1955, when the H1N1 but not H3N2 virus was circulating, an infection with H3N2 was much more likely to land you in the hospital than an infection with H1N1 last year, when both strains were circulating,” External link

scitechdaily Sunday, January 5, 2020 3:43:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey adds: “Clearly, something compromises the immunity to strains that you see secondarily, even if they belong to the same group as your first exposure,” “The second subtype you’re exposed to is not able to create an immune response that is as protective and durable as the first” External link

scitechdaily Sunday, January 5, 2020 3:43:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “Whichever subtype our immune system sees first lays down an imprint that protects us especially well against strains of the same subtype,” External link

scitechdaily Sunday, January 5, 2020 3:43:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “Part of your immune system’s response to current infection is directed against the strain you first had as a kid, and that investment of fighting the last war appears to compromise your ability to form a fully effective immune response to the invader you encounter later,” External link

scitechdaily Sunday, January 5, 2020 3:43:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “We need a vaccine that targets the deficits on an individualized level,” “Our work has clearly shown that the first virus we had can have a profound long-term effect. The bad side of that is that our immune system seems to be locked into fighting just one half of flu genetic diversity, and we need to find ways of breaking that” External link

scitechdaily Sunday, January 5, 2020 3:43:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: "In other words, if you were a child and had your first bout of flu in 1955, when the H1N1 but not H3N2 virus was circulating, an infection with H3N2 was much more likely to land you in the hospital than an infection with H1N1 last year, when both strains were circulating," External link

labmanager Tuesday, December 31, 2019 6:48:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey adds: "Clearly, something compromises the immunity to strains that you see secondarily, even if they belong to the same group as your first exposure," "The second subtype you're exposed to is not able to create an immune response that is as protective and durable as the first" External link

labmanager Tuesday, December 31, 2019 6:48:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Whichever subtype our immune system sees first lays down an imprint that protects us especially well against strains of the same subtype," External link

labmanager Tuesday, December 31, 2019 6:48:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Part of your immune system's response to current infection is directed against the strain you first had as a kid, and that investment of fighting the last war appears to compromise your ability to form a fully effective immune response to the invader you encounter later," External link

labmanager Tuesday, December 31, 2019 6:48:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "We need a vaccine that targets the deficits on an individualized level," "Our work has clearly shown that the first virus we had can have a profound long-term effect. The bad side of that is that our immune system seems to be locked into fighting just one half of flu genetic diversity, and we need to find ways of breaking that" External link

labmanager Tuesday, December 31, 2019 6:48:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: “In other words, if you were a child and had your first bout of flu in 1955, when the H1N1 virus was circulating but not H3N2, an infection with H3N2 was much more likely to land you in the hospital than an infection with H1N1 last year, when both strains were circulating,” External link

futurity Monday, December 23, 2019 10:40:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey adds: “Clearly, something compromises the immunity to strains that you see secondarily, even if they belong to the same group as your first exposure,” “The second subtype you’re exposed to is not able to create an immune response that is as protective and durable as the first” External link

futurity Monday, December 23, 2019 10:40:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “Whichever subtype our immune system sees first lays down an imprint that protects us especially well against strains of the same subtype,” External link

futurity Monday, December 23, 2019 10:40:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “Part of your immune system’s response to current infection is directed against the strain you first had as a kid, and that investment of fighting the last war appears to compromise your ability to form a fully effective immune response to the invader you encounter later,” External link

futurity Monday, December 23, 2019 10:40:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: “We need a vaccine that targets the deficits on an individualized level ,” “Our work has clearly shown that the first virus we had can have a profound long-term effect. The bad side of that is that our immune system seems to be locked into fighting just one half of flu genetic diversity, and we need to find ways of breaking that” External link

futurity Monday, December 23, 2019 10:40:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: "In other words, if you were a child and had your first bout of flu in 1955, when the H1N1 but not H3N2 virus was circulating, an infection with H3N2 was much more likely to land you in the hospital than an infection with H1N1 last year, when both strains were circulating," External link

medindia Monday, December 23, 2019 7:47:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey adds: "Clearly, something compromises the immunity to strains that you see secondarily, even if they belong to the same group as your first exposure," "The second subtype you're exposed to is not able to create an immune response that is as protective and durable as the first" External link

medindia Monday, December 23, 2019 7:47:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Whichever subtype our immune system sees first lays down an imprint that protects us especially well against strains of the same subtype," External link

medindia Monday, December 23, 2019 7:47:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Part of your immune system's response to current infection is directed against the strain you first had as a kid, and that investment of fighting the last war appears to compromise your ability to form a fully effective immune response to the invader you encounter later," External link

medindia Monday, December 23, 2019 7:47:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "We need a vaccine that targets the deficits on an individualized level," "Our work has clearly shown that the first virus we had can have a profound long-term effect. The bad side of that is that our immune system seems to be locked into fighting just one half of flu genetic diversity, and we need to find ways of breaking that" External link

medindia Monday, December 23, 2019 7:47:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey explica: "En otras palabras, si eras un niño y tuviste tu primer brote de gripe en 1955, cuando circulaba el virus H1N1 pero no el H3N2, era mucho más probable que una infección con H3N2 te llevara al hospital que una infección con H1N1 por última vez año, cuando ambas cepas circulaban" External link

20minutos Friday, December 20, 2019 9:07:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey señala: "Parte de la respuesta de su sistema inmunitario a la infección actual se dirige contra la cepa que tuvo por primera vez cuando era niño, y esa inversión de luchar en la última guerra parece comprometer su capacidad de formar una respuesta inmunitaria completamente efectiva contra el invasor que encuentre más tarde" External link

20minutos Friday, December 20, 2019 9:07:00 AM CET

Michael Worobey says: "In other words, if you were a child and had your first bout of flu in 1955, when the H1N1 but not H3N2 virus was circulating, an infection with H3N2 was much more likely to land you in the hospital than an infection with H1N1 last year, when both strains were circulating," External link

eurekalert Thursday, December 19, 2019 9:06:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey adds: "Clearly, something compromises the immunity to strains that you see secondarily, even if they belong to the same group as your first exposure," "The second subtype you're exposed to is not able to create an immune response that is as protective and durable as the first" External link

eurekalert Thursday, December 19, 2019 9:06:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Whichever subtype our immune system sees first lays down an imprint that protects us especially well against strains of the same subtype," External link

eurekalert Thursday, December 19, 2019 9:06:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: "Part of your immune system's response to current infection is directed against the strain you first had as a kid, and that investment of fighting the last war appears to compromise your ability to form a fully effective immune response to the invader you encounter later," External link

eurekalert Thursday, December 19, 2019 9:06:00 PM CET

Michael Worobey says: "We need a vaccine that targets the deficits on an individualized level," "Our work has clearly shown that the first virus we had can have a profound long-term effect. The bad side of that is that our immune system seems to be locked into fighting just one half of flu genetic diversity, and we need to find ways of breaking that" External link

eurekalert Thursday, December 19, 2019 9:06:00 PM CET

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