SARS-coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2), as it is also being called, has been under increasing scrutiny in recent days as scientists try to determine how it might have passed from exotic animals to humans. This type of thing simply does not happen with coronaviruses apart from some kind of tampering, the world is learning.
In order to get to the bottom of it, laboratories could undertake the lengthy task of dissecting the virus using traditional methods. But this would take an incredible amount of time, and many are demanding answers now.
This is where the new research paper from "down under" comes into play, as scientists there utilized a powerful in silico method of modeling analysis to more rapidly determine what made the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) transfer from animals to humans.
Using an in silico – meaning the use of silicon computer chips for advanced simulation, the team – structural homology modeling approach to characterize the SARS-CoV-2 spike protein, the team was able to determine that it has a high affinity for binding to the human ACE2 receptor.
The next step involved constructing models of the ACE2 receptors of relevant species in order to calculate the binding energy of SARS-CoV-2 spike protein to each one of them. This revealed that the novel virus prefers human ACE2 receptors more than any others, including those found in bats.
This is an interesting find, seeing as how authorities, especially early on, were insistent that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) originated in bats that were being sold as meat at so-called "wet markets" in Wuhan, China.
What this all revealed to the scientists involved is that SARS-CoV-2 somehow became "highly adapted" to human pathogens more than any other pathogens. And this suggests that the virus many not have originated naturally.
"Overall, the data indicates that SARS-CoV-2 is uniquely adapted to infect humans, raising important questions as to whether it arose in nature by a rare chance event or whether its origins might lie elsewhere," they wrote in their abstract.
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The fact that these scientists found that the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) does not particularly like animals completely debunks the newest lie from the federal government that people should be afraid of their pets and force their furry family members to practice "social distancing."
And it was not just this study that made that determination: Other related research has determined that ferrets, dogs, and other domesticated animals are not at risk of contracting and spreading the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) because it does not replicate well within their bodies.
Even so, it would appear as though we have a Chinese bioweapon on our hands for which continued digging will hopefully determine its true origins. Did the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19) simply "escape" from a Chinese laboratory, or was it intentionally released? And will there be repercussions for the communist state?
"Given the seriousness of the ongoing SARS-CoV-2 pandemic, it is imperative that all efforts be made to identify the original source of the SARS-CoV-2 virus," the new paper concludes.
"In particular, it will be important to establish whether COVID-19 is due to a completely natural chance occurrence where a presumed bat virus was transmitted to humans via an intermediate animal host or whether COVID-19 has alternative origins. This information will be of paramount importance to help prevent any similar human coronavirus outbreak in the future."
To keep up with the latest news about the Wuhan coronavirus (COVID-19), be sure to check out Pandemic.news.
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