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The coronavirus is new, but your immune system might still recognize it
by Katherine J. Wu
The New York Times Translate This Article
6 August 2020
On 6 August 2020 The New York Times reported:
Eight months ago, the new coronavirus was unknown. But to some of our immune cells, the virus was already something of a familiar foe. A flurry of recent studies has revealed that a large proportion of the population -- 20 to 50 percent of people in some places -- might harbor immunity assassins called T cells that recognize the new coronavirus despite having never encountered it before.
Global Good News service views this news as a sign of rising positivity in the field of health, documenting the growth of life-supporting, evolutionary trends.
The presence of these T cells has intrigued experts, who said it was too soon to tell whether the cells would play a helpful, harmful, or entirely negligible role in the world's fight against the current coronavirus. But should these so-called cross-reactive T cells exert even a modest influence on the body's immune response to the new coronavirus, they might make the disease milder -- and perhaps partly explain why some people who catch the germ become very sick, while others are dealt only a glancing blow.
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