The coronavirus (COVID-19) outbreak has caused unprecedented disruption to life all over the world. Universities have had to make big changes to how they operate with many closing early and changing how they teach.
Many universities are accepting international applications. However, Whether or not you’ll be able to study abroad will depend on the restrictions in the country you want to study in, and your home country.
Every university will have its own procedures in place, so if you know where you want to study it’s best to check these. Most universities will still be actively seeking international students to enroll and will put alternative arrangements in place if you can’t travel when term starts.
You must need to know about COVID-19 vaccines
We should bring this pandemic to an end. The world needs to be immune to the virus. The safest way to achieve this is with a vaccine. Vaccines are a technology that humanity has often relied on in the past to bring down the death toll of infectious diseases.Within less than 12 months after the beginning of the COVID-19 pandemic, several research teams rose to the challenge and developed vaccines that protect from SARS-CoV-2, the virus that causes COVID-19.
Vaccines available in India
The vaccine is developed using Whole-Virion Inactivated Vero Cell derived platform technology. Inactivated vaccines do not replicate and are therefore unlikely to revert and cause pathological effects. They contain dead virus, incapable of infecting people but still able to instruct the immune system to mount a defensive reaction against an infection.
The vaccine is made from a weakened version of a common cold virus (known as an adenovirus) from chimpanzees. It has been modified to look more like coronavirus - although it can't cause illness. When the vaccine is injected into a patient, it prompts the immune system to start making antibodies and primes it to attack any coronavirus infection.
The Russian COVID-19 vaccine Sputnik V (Gam-COVID-Vac) is an adenoviral-based, two-part vaccine against the SARS-CoV-2 coronavirus. Initially produced in Russia, Sputnik V uses a weakened virus to deliver small parts of a pathogen and stimulate an immune response.