The US Department of Homeland Security's most advanced bio containment lab, released Thursday increasing the temperature and humidity, or both, is generally less favorable to the virus," Bill Bryan, chief of the science and technology directorate at the US Department of Homeland Security.
Bryan said this testing was done at DHS' advanced bio containment lab in Maryland, just outside the national capital. Pointing to charts with data from
experiments on the coronavirus, Bryan said the virus' half life plunges "drastically" with exposure to higher temperatures and even minimal exposure
Bryan said the DHS bio containment lab is the only one in America that has the capability to do the kind of testing that has led to the research on the virus' UV and temperature tolerance.
Bryan explained the mechanics of the COVID-19 temperature tolerance experiment in simple terms. "We're able to take a particle of a virus and suspend it in the air inside of this drum and hit it with various temperatures, various humidity levels, multiple different kinds of environmental conditions.
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