First detailed images show coronavirus multiplying in gut

5/05/2020 1:00:00 PM

British scientists have unveiled the first detailed images of Sars-CoV-2 – showing the bug multiplying in the gut.

Coronavirus, İmages Show

British scientists have released disturbing new images show ing how the novel coronavirus reproduces in the intestine.

British scientists have unveiled the first detailed images of Sars-CoV-2 – showing the bug multiplying in the gut.

New images show intestinal organoids, the right one infected with coronavirus SARS-CoV-2. Picture: Joep Beumer/Hubrecht InstituteSource:SuppliedScientists from the University of Dundee's School of Life Sciences worked alongside the Hubrecht Institute in Utrecht, the Erasmus MC University Medical Centre in Rotterdam and Maastricht University in the Netherlands to isolate the pictures.

Scientists from the team also discovered that Sars-CoV-2 can infect the cells of the intestine and multiply there.Using state-of-the-art cell culture models of the human intestine, the researchers have successfully grown the virus in test tubes, and monitored the response of the cells to the virus, providing a new cell culture model for its study.

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A team from the University of Dundee’s School of Life Sciences released some of the clearest pictures yet recorded of the virus which has killed more than 247,000 people worldwide.Larger text size Very large text size The smile on the face of young South Sydney forward Cameron Murray summed up the mood of the entire NRL playing group on a chilly Monday morning.May 1, 2020 In the ACT, two families were also allowed to gather in one household for the first time since the restrictions came into place, with residents given the all clear to enjoy a small dinner party.Larger text size Very large text size For the first time in its 67-year history, the Sydney Film Festival will go virtual.

They show the formation of Sars-CoV-2 particles – the virus which causes COVID-19 (the disease) – in a tissue model of the human gut viewed through an ultra-powerful microscope. RELATED: New images show intestinal organoids, the right one infected with coronavirus SARS-CoV-2. A smiling Cameron Murray returns to Redfern on Monday morning. Picture: Joep Beumer/Hubrecht Institute Source:Supplied The coronavirus is coloured white, the organoids themselves are coloured blue and green. No restrictions have been lifted in Victoria, with Premier Daniel Andrews saying the government would review the current restrictions on 11 May. Picture: Joep Beumer/Hubrecht Institute Source:Supplied Each of the images is greater than 30-50 GBytes – which is 500 to 1000 times larger than an image recorded on an iPhone. Training was meant to resume on Tuesday, but is now likely to be pushed back 24 hours and start on Wednesday so players have time to digest the information and find alternative accommodation if required. They also show the virus assembling and leaving human intestinal cells. Credit: SFF Around 30 films will be screened as part of the virtual festival, running online from June 10 to June 21, with a focus on Australian documentaries and local short films, plus the festival's recurring program Europe! Voices of Women in Film highlighting female filmmakers from Europe.

Scientists from the University of Dundee's School of Life Sciences worked alongside the Hubrecht Institute in Utrecht, the Erasmus MC University Medical Centre in Rotterdam and Maastricht University in the Netherlands to isolate the pictures. Credit: Rhett Wyman Souths players, including Murray and a fit-looking Damien Cook, arrived at Redfern early for their meeting. AAP As of Monday, non-essential businesses and schools in that area will be allowed to reopen. GASTROINTESTINAL SYMPTOMS The team, led by Dundee’s Professor of Quantitative Cell Biology, Jason Swedlow, built the Image Data Resource (IDR), a publication system for very large, complex images recorded using the world’s most powerful microscopes and imaging systems. Scientists from the team also discovered that Sars-CoV-2 can infect the cells of the intestine and multiply there. The club also confirmed Mark Ellison would replace Shane Richardson as the new head of football and Brock Schaefer has become new the chief operating officer. RELATED: Antibody that blocks infection discovered Using state-of-the-art cell culture models of the human intestine, the researchers have successfully grown the virus in test tubes, and monitored the response of the cells to the virus, providing a new cell culture model for its study. People in Australia must stay at least 1. These findings could explain the fact that approximately one third of COVID-19 patients experience gastrointestinal symptoms such as diarrhoea, and the fact that the virus often can be detected in stool samples. Tigers boss Justin Pascoe told the Herald for most of the players it was like "their first day at school". But a necessary one at such a challenging time for the local industry, said Small.

Illustration of a villus in the intestine with a zoom to an electron microscopy image of coronavirus SARS-CoV-2 (dark circles) at the edge of an intestinal cell. Picture: Kèvin Knoops, Raimond Ravelli, Maaike de Backer/ Maastricht University Source:Supplied Patients with COVID-19 show a variety of symptoms associated with respiratory organs – such as coughing, sneezing, shortness of breath, and fever – and the disease is transmitted via tiny droplets that are spread mainly through airborne particles. "I'm sure they're all champing at the bit to be a part of it. Testing for coronavirus is now widely available across Australia. One in three patients, however, also suffer gastrointestinal symptoms, such as nausea and loose stools. On top of this, the virus can be detected in human stools long after the respiratory symptoms have resolved. It's been an extraordinary effort with what's been achieved so far, and now it's about understanding those protocols and making sure we do get the game back on for the benefit of the community. This suggests that it can also spread via so-called “faecal-oral transmission”. SBS is committed to informing Australia’s diverse communities about the latest COVID-19 developments..

Cell biologist Prof Swedlow said, “We’re excited to publish these important new datasets in IDR, where they can be seen by researchers around the world, who can also scan the images and view the Sars-CoV-2 virus up close on their computer. Loading Players like Jarome Luai and Stephen Crichton live with large families and were eager to learn if they would be required to live elsewhere, while Billy Kikau was also unsure whether he would have to move away from his partner, who is a primary school teacher. “We have included annotations from the authors so anyone who reads the paper from the research teams in the Netherlands can easily see what the authors published, but also can examine other parts of the data and maybe make their own discoveries. “This kind of sharing of data has never been more important than in our current situation where we urgently need to work together around the world to find out more about this disease and ultimately be able to treat or control it. Cronulla players started arriving from 8.” Back in March, scientists released images showing the virus erupting out from the surface of human cells which were cultured in a laboratory and taken from a patient in America by the US National Institutes of Health. The round yellow objects seen here under a scanning electron microscope show the virus that causes COVID-19. The Warriors woke up in Tamworth after they touched down Sunday and will spend the next two weeks in the country town before relocating to the Central Coast.

Picture: National Institutes of Health/AFP Source:AFP Scientists scanned the bug which causes COVID-19 under an electron microscope and colourised the pictures so they could differentiate the virus to healthy cells. The scans clearly show the spikes on the outer edge of the virus particles which give coronaviruses their name – as ‘corona’ means crown or halo in Latin. Sign up to our Coronavirus Update newsletter Get our Coronavirus Update newsletter for the day's crucial developments at a glance, the numbers you need to know and what our readers are saying. The scientists also discovered from the scans that the virus which causes COVID-19 is stable for several hours to days in aerosols and on surfaces. They found that the bug was detectable in aerosols for up to three hours, up to four hours on copper, up to 24 hours on cardboard and up to two to three days on plastic and stainless steel. SURGING DEATH TOLL The new disease emerged in China in December and has never been seen in humans before the current outbreak.

It's been called severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 (Sars-CoV-2) by the World Health Organisation and causes an illness that's now named COVID-19. The new strain is thought to have jumped from bats to humans, via a possible but unknown animal, in the Chinese city of Wuhan. So far, there have been more than 247,000 deaths worldwide from the outbreak, while over 3.5 million have been confirmed as ill. This article originally appeared on and was reproduced with permission trending in lifestyle .