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  3. Just to clear a bit of confusion, the poster you are quoting is not the source of that information. It was copied and pasted from Corpse at World of KJ. Nothing against that by the way (Corpse encourages it), just giving credit where it's properly due. http://www.worldofkj.com/forum/viewtopic.php?f=12&t=55322&start=16900
  4. That's a dangerous idiotic headline there is no evidence that variant is vaccine resistant. It's like the headline indicating that the vaccine may cause deaths when there in fact was no correlation at all
  5. @grim22 I am not ignoring you, I just have not seen any movies released in 2020 yet (at least not completely) Cinemas were and are closed a lot here still, will watch a few later on, hoping for a re-release of a few in 2021 or 2022 here.
  6. Yesterday
  7. No no, I get all of that, but I might have been imprecise. What I was talking about was the following sentence: "Of the 32,000 people who received the Moderna or Pfizer vaccine in a research trial, do you want to guess how many contracted a severe Covid case? One." All I am trying to figure out is how long after they received their dosages that the one person contracted a "severe covid case", Some time after the first? The second? A day or two later? A month? That sort of thing. But it's also something of a rabbit hole that isn't that particularly important so if it isn't easily found out, no big deal.
  8. Director says we're going to get a trailer in a few weeks, apparently.
  9. I presume he used the same definitions of "severe" that were used in the published peer-reviewed articles of the vaccine data, and basically the same definition used by the FDA. For Pfizer: For Moderna: These two definitions aren't actually different, the Moderna definition explicitly defines the clinical signs that are indicative of systemic illness, respiratory failure, and shock rather than assuming the reader's familiarity or willingness to look it up in the supplementary material. The real problem is that severe cases weren't common enough that you can really assign any statistical certainly to the degree that they were prevented. For the Moderna vaccine, the placebo group had 30 severe cases and there were none in the vaccinated group. For the Pfizer vaccine, the placebo group had 10 severe cases, and there was one in the vaccinated group. This does NOT mean that the Pfizer vaccine is less effective against preventing severe COVID - that one case could be just very bad luck. Generally speaking, vaccines reduce the severity of illness even when they fail to prevent it completely, and given the high general efficacy of both vaccines it's reasonable to expect they will both make severe illness very rare.
  10. https://thedisinsider.com/2021/01/18/details-released-for-pixars-next-film-luca/
  11. The only thing I would be cautious about is how "severe covid case" was defined. I.e. is it x-amount of days after the second dose? 1st dose? The language there was a little imprecise for my liking, but I do agree overall with what the journalist was saying. I mean, obviously as I posted the link and all in the first place.
  12. I first saw this about a week ago, and basically there's nothing inconsistent with these results from the trial data. Most of the 17% who got infected did so within two weeks of receiving the vaccine. If I recall correctly only about a quarter of the observed infections occurred after the 12 day window of the first dose. The Pfizer/Moderna vaccines are about as effective as any vaccine can be, at 95% efficacy. It's worth noting the vaccine is very nearly 100% effective against preventing severe COVID. From the NYT article linked above:
  13. Thanks very much for your research!! I really love this kind of data and i think this is the only place in the world where i can get it. It´s really amazing how S.A. and Your Name held week by week, really legendary performances, although now they seem little compared to this mega monster DS. Don´t abandon this forum ever!
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