Coronavirus: Is the notorious virus now mutating? What this means for vaccine hopes

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Coronavirus: Is the notorious virus now mutating? What this means for vaccine hopes 1

“After the spike protein binds to the human cell receptor,” Live Science continues, “the viral membrane fuses with the human cell membrane, allowing the genome of the virus to enter human cells and begin infection.”

The professor at Columbia University’s Mailman School of Public Health commented that the spike protein “would be the likely choice for rapid development of vaccine antigens”.

However, with different spike proteins being identified, it suggests that a one-size-fits-all vaccine may be difficult to develop.

Back to the research team at Los Alamos National Laboratory, their findings reveal that “Spike D6146” has persistently become the most dominant version of the virus.

READ MORE: Hair loss treatment: Take this natural supplement to increase hair count and thickness


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