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Utopia Talk / Politics / everything usa is fake
The Children
Member
Tue Jul 28 11:36:08
http://www...ey_alter_civid19_data_america/

get WOKE, bitches.

ur the one lying and cheatin.

smart dude
Member
Tue Jul 28 11:45:47
Lightbulbs? Airplanes? The Internet?

All fake?

Meanwhile you still eat your food with literal sticks. Unless it's Doritos...oh, wait...
Rugian
Member
Tue Jul 28 12:21:46
...you know what, that actually is interesting.

Is there a reliable source (aka not r/sino) that has an explanation for the sudden flatlining?
Pillz
Member
Tue Jul 28 12:23:58
You achieved peak rona
Rugian
Member
Tue Jul 28 12:28:25
Could be. Reimposition of shutdowns in various states over the last month no doubt played a role as well.

Anyway, looking at the seven-day average for death counts shows that those are still on the increase, so guessing HHS isnt massaging those numbers.
Habebe
Member
Tue Jul 28 12:29:15
Rugian, Jeff Hester apparently. YouTube reverse vampire and astrophysicist.
The Children
Member
Tue Jul 28 13:42:43
eating with sticks isnt sipereior?

lmao u figure that?

Rugian
Member
Tue Jul 28 14:18:20
Well that guy apparently conducted his blue state/red state comparison by using states that voted Trump in 2016. I dont think that's an entirely accurate way of going about it.

Even so, going through the seven-day rolling averages for the states with the largest number of new cases, the timing is interesting:

-Florida (16% of total new cases): peaked at 12,000 average cases per day around July 16-18; since then has declined to 10,000/day

-California (15% of total new cases): had a major increase in late June/early July, saw a slowdown around July 7, but still has gone from 8,500/day around June 16 to just under 10,000/day now

-Texas (12% of new cases): had a large increase in late June/early July, then suddenly mostly stopped increasing around July 14, then had a manor drop between July 23 and today from 10,000 to 7,500 average cases/day

-Georgia (6% of new cases): abruptly flatlined right around July 16

-Arizona (4% of new cases): peaked around July 6, has been steadily declining since then

-Louisiana (4% of new cases): flatlined around July 20

-Tennessee (4% of new cases): data is more uneven, with a flatlining around July 6, a new spike starting on July 12, another flatlining around July 20, and what may be the start of a new spike on July 25

-North Carolina (3% of new cases): had a relatively slow increase in June and early July; flatlined around July 16

-Alabama (3% of new cases): major increase in late June/early July came to a sudden end around July 18

-South Carolina (2% of new cases): major increase in June/early July suddenly stopped on July 3, then restarted on July 10, then again stopped July 15 and has since turned into a decline

-Illinois (2% of new cases): has been slowly increasing since June; no flatlining apparent

-Missouri (2% of new cases): still peaking; no flatlining apparent

-Ohio (2% of new cases): flatlined around July 13

Would want to understand these trends better.
Habebe
Member
Tue Jul 28 14:57:30
Rugian, IIRC*** NY and WA had pretty sudden drop offs as well, so perhaps this is normal.
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