General, Research, Technology

How are quarantines removed in different countries?

Agree, quarantine cannot last forever. Only a few months have passed since the pandemic of the new coronavirus was announced, and the world economy has already faced unprecedented difficulties. So, on May 1, 2020, a report of the US Federal Antimonopoly Service (FAS) was published on the effect that COVID-19 had on the global economy. According to experts, the virus can reduce global economic growth by as much as 2% per month, but the full impact of the pandemic will not be known until all the consequences have been studied. Nevertheless, some consequences of the pandemic and quarantine can be seen today: since many countries are gradually weakening quarantine measures, new, high-tech devices are being installed on city streets, in parks, metro and shopping centers.

That's how the inhabitants of the Netherlands have dinner today. Very cozy!

Content

  • 1 What is happening in the world?
  • 2 The world after coronavirus
    • 2.1 Disinfecting gates on the street
    • 2.2 Office after a pandemic
    • 2.3 Schools after the pandemic
    • 2.4 How to ride the elevator?
    • 2.5 How to fly a plane?
    • 2.6 How to ride the subway?

What is happening in the world?

Before you begin a review of the realcool disinfecting devices, I remind you that the new SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus that causes COVID-19, at the time of this writing, has infected almost five million people around the world. At the same time, events develop differently in different countries. So, as of May 20, Russia took the second place in the world in the number of infected, ahead of the previous "leaders" - Spain, Brazil and the UK.

Moreover, if you carefully look atstatistics of mortality in other countries, it turns out that in Russia there are much fewer deaths than in Germany. The difference in numbers turned out to be so significant that many global media questioned the data provided by Moscow, but representatives of the Ministry of Health assure that the data indicated in official statistics are correct. One way or another, about who is right and why we will definitely find out, but in the future.

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U.S. Street Handwashing Station

Today, while the number of cases detectedCOVID-19 in Russia is approaching 300,000, other countries are gradually returning to their former lives. Well, or almost the same, since we all understand that the world is unlikely to be exactly as it was before the pandemic. Since there is only a way out of quarantine in our country, it clearly does not hurt us to look at how everyday life can change - what will be trips by public transport, how to go to work, how, in the end, to go to shops and so on and so forth. .

By the way, how now to buy clothes in shoppingcenters? Let's say you want to buy jeans, but what if before you measured them a person infected with COVID-19? Share your thoughts in the comments on this article and with the participants of our Telegram chat

Since the first outbreak of a new coronvirusoccurred in Wuhan, China became the first country in the world to exit hard quarantine. So, at the end of March, photos appeared on the Internet of huge disinfecting gates installed on the street at the entrances to offices and shopping centers. Below is a selection of photographs from different countries and places where quarantine measures are taken quite interestingly. Here we go?

The world after the coronavirus

I don’t know about you, but I can’t wait until such a gate appears and we have

Company in Southwest China City Chongqingthe first to build a special disinfecting tunnel to spray industrial employees with a disinfectant. The tunnel is equipped with infrared detectors that allow the tunnel to determine when a person enters. Agree, it looks cool the only question is security.

Office after the pandemic

Office work is now always at a distance

In fact, in almost all countries of the worldoffices are currently being re-equipped - at least in those areas that work during emergencies. Many offices in Russia have already switched to a new mode of operation - those employees who cannot work from home work from separate rooms or maintain a distance of 1.5 meters. In general, TV shows about office life now definitely need to be filmed differently - in masks and without a common dining room.

Schools after the pandemic

Students in South Korea take exams at a football stadium to avoid the spread of coronavirus

It turned out the approach that South Korea tookreally works. And even though the new measures are increasingly making schools look like a prison, in the current circumstances they are justified. At least schools in South Korea and China are working today, and students are taking exams in the new environment - at a distance. Well, at least cheating will not be so simple.

For more articles on why people behave so strangely and believe in the supernatural, read on our channel in Yandex.Zen. There are articles that are not on the site.

How to ride in the elevator?

Social distances in the elevator on the way to work after the Sri Lankan government announced that private and public companies would reopen their offices after almost two months of quarantine.

Let me remind you that before you leave home, you shouldput on gloves - this way it will be easier to press the elevator button. Moreover, walking up the stairs can be much more beneficial in some cases. One way or another, the need to maintain social distance even in the elevator will take some time.

How to fly a plane?

More than anything else, the pandemic has affected air travel. Flying during a pandemic, as it turned out, is still a pleasure

Recently, CNN journalist Wil Ripley described in detailwhat international flights now look like. On the video and photo of the journalist you can see the half-empty airport in Japan, jars for analysis, people in protective masks. As Ripley noted, the plane took off with 109 passengers on board, which is about 1⁄4 load.

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How to ride the subway?

Subway rides in Italy today look like this

Metro - one of the most dangerous to healthplaces - during a pandemic, of course. To reduce the risk of spread of infection, subways in different countries of the world are introducing rules for using this mode of transport. The main one is the need to maintain social distance. In fact, all this looks quite good, at least the trains do not go “crowded."