There have been positive reports in the last few days for the world battling the Coronavirus. Trials of the corona vaccine in different countries of the world have given good signs, after which the hope of coming soon the vaccine has been awakened. In India too, preparations are being made for the distribution of the vaccine.
The vaccine being worked on by the Oxford vaccine has given excellent results. Its trial is going on in India as well, so the expectations for India remain intact. Apart from these, trials are going on on some other vaccines as well, in such a situation, take a look at the expectations of which vaccine.
How much progress did Oxford do?
- Oxford University and AstraZeneca are working together on the AZD1222 vaccine. The story of this vaccine in India is undergoing trials on KovidShield.
- On Monday, Oxford published research of its own, claiming that the two doses of the vaccine on which the trial has been done are being jointly thriving with 70 per cent.
- If we read about different doses, the success of the first dose has been recorded at 90 per cent and the second dose by 62 per cent.
It has been claimed by Pfizer-BioNTech that their vaccine has shown up to 95 per cent success in trials. But a much cooler environment is needed to keep the dose of the vaccine. So far, the estimated amount of this vaccine is being told as per India at Rs 1400 per dose.
- – COVAXIN is also in growth by Hyderabad based Bharat Biotech. During the trial, it has shown more than 60 per cent success, which can be launched in the middle of next year.
- Preparations are being made by the company to make about 500 million doses, which will require 2 to 8-degree temperature to store.
- Recently, the third trial of the co-vaccine has been completed, in which about 26 thousand people took part.
Along with pollution, winter is also increasing in the national capital of the country. Due to this, it has become difficult for people to breathe in clean air, while it has become difficult to get out of the house due to cold. The problem of pollution is that clarity in many places has reduced significantly. Since Tuesday morning, there have been a mist in many areas of Delhi. This made it difficult to see anything. People’s eyes are jealous due to pollution.
The national capital on Friday recorded a minimum temperature of 7.5 degrees Celsius, the lowest in the past 14 years this month. Kuldeep Srivastava, head of IMD’s regional forecast centre, said, “The minimum temperature at Safdarjung Observatory was 6.9 degrees Celsius. Was done. This is the lowest temperature recorded in this month in Delhi since November 2003. In November 2003, the minimum temperature was 6.1 degrees Celsius. “