For better experience use 'Enter Full Screen Mode' button (double-headed arrow in the bottom left corner of the report) and landscape screen orientation
Hover over a visual (graph, table, map) and you'll see "Focus Mode" button above the top right corner of the visual. Click the button to expand (pop-out) the visual full screen.
If bubbles are missing (or behave strangely) on the report's maps, then make sure you have 3rd party cookies allowed in your browser.
Open browser Settings >> 'Privacy and security' >> 'Site settings' >> 'Cookies and site data' and ensure 'Block third-party cookies' is off.
It's a temporary workaround. Microsoft will fix this problem soon.
I'm working with the report alone and it takes more and more time. So, I need to choose between paid work and the report.
Support my work by a donation and I'll be able to spend more time upgrading and supporting the dashboard:
Also you can support my work by sharing a link to the dashboard with your family, friends, neighbours, colleagues.
We're all together in this new pandemic reality.
I hope the report will help people to understand the pandemic and I'll be really happy if it will help people to save lives.
Read my article about fatality rate calculations and misinformation
'Novel Coronavirus (2019-nCoV) fatality rate: WHO and media vs logic and mathematics'.
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This coronavirus dashboard and report uses consolidates data from multiple data souces. The main data source for daily monitoring of the epidemic (pandemic) is data shared by the JHU CSSE.
"In response to ongoing public health emergency, we developed an online interactive dashboard, hosted by the Center for Systems Science and Engineering (CSSE) at Johns Hopkins University, Baltimore, MD, USA, to visualise and track reported cases of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) in real time. The dashboard, first shared publicly on Jan 22, illustrates the location and number of confirmed COVID-19 cases, deaths, and recoveries for all affected countries. It was developed to provide researchers, public health authorities, and the general public with a user-friendly tool to track the outbreak as it unfolds. All data collected and displayed are made freely available, initially through Google Sheets and now through a GitHub repository, along with the feature layers of the dashboard, which are now included in the Esri Living Atlas."
Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) is a viral respiratory disease caused by the Severe Acute Respiratory Syndrome Coronavirus 2 (SARS-CoV-2) virus. Old name of the virus - Novel Coronavirus 2019 (2019-nCoV). The World Health Organization announced on 11 February 2020 that "COVID-19" will be the official name of the disease. "Co" stands for "corona", "vi" for "virus" and "d" for "disease", while "19" is for the year, as the outbreak was first identified on 31 December 2019.
An ongoing outbreak of coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19), caused by SARS-CoV-2, started in December 2019. It was first identified in Wuhan, the capital of Hubei, China.
In late December, a cluster of pneumonia cases of unknown aetiology was reported by health authorities in Wuhan, Hubei Province, People's Republic of China. The initial cases mostly had epidemiological links to the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market and consequently the virus is thought to have a zoonotic origin. The virus that caused the outbreak is known as SARS-CoV-2, a new virus which is closely related to bat coronaviruses, pangolin coronaviruses and SARS-CoV-1. The earliest reported symptoms occurred on 1 December 2019, in a person who had not had any exposure to the Huanan Seafood Wholesale Market or to the remaining 40 of the first cluster detected with the new virus. Of this first cluster, two-thirds were found to have a link with the market, which also sold live animals.
The WHO declared the outbreak to be a Public Health Emergency of International Concern on 30 January.
"It’s not so much of a question of if this will happen anymore but rather more of a question of exactly when this will happen," Dr. Nancy Messonnier, director of the National Center for Immunization and Respiratory Diseases. In the event of an outbreak, communities should plan for "social distancing measures", like dividing school classes into smaller groups of students, closing schools, canceling meetings and conferences, and arranging for employees to work from home. "We are asking the American public to prepare for the expectation that this might be bad," Dr. Messonnier said.
Officials at the C.D.C. said they did not know whether spread of the disease to the United States would be mild or severe. But Americans should be ready for a significant disruption to their daily lives, Dr. Messonnier said. Dr. Messonnier said that because there is currently no vaccine or treatment for the new coronavirus, communities and individuals should prepare other means of protecting themselves.
Dr. Messonnier said that she had sat down with her children and told them, "we as a family need to prepare for significant disruption of our lives."
"The data over the last week and the spread in other countries has certainly raised our level of concern and raised our level of expectation that we are going to have community spread here.
That’s why we are asking folks in every sector as well as within their families to start planning for this."
San Francisco's mayor has declared a state of emergency in the city over the coronavirus outbreak. Mayor London Breed announced Tuesday afternoon that while there haven't been any confirmed cases of the coronavirus disease, COVID-19, in San Francisco so far, the city needs to be prepared in case the virus spreads to the area. The San Francisco Chronicle was the first to report the news. "The global picture is changing rapidly, and we need to step-up preparedness," Breed said in a statement. "We see the virus spreading in new parts of the world every day, and we are taking the necessary steps to protect San Franciscans from harm."