Kinda what I was thinking. Meanwhile do you know what they are wiping down the electronics with? If the sprays and wipes and so on release halogens (especially chlorine, bromine) you may expect a lot of premature failures this year, particularly the electrolytic caps in your power supplies. The manufacturers recommend isopropyl for good reason. Plus contamination of board surfaces can lead to unexpected shorts at higher voltages. Not that the data center should have this problem, but I'll be curious a year down the road if you hear about a spike in electronics failures from the "dirty" areas.I'll go out on a limb and say that they won't. Based on the data (and not the media), there are no indications that there will be a nationwide "surge" of acute patients who'll require hospitalization. A month and a half in and there have only been 12 deaths and 31 hospitalizations in the entire county out of 500+ confirmed cases.
Well. Considering that the propensity for any flammable substance to detonate depends a great deal on the molecular exposure to oxygen and the strength of the container.... I wouldn't want to be within a thousand feet of a good sized room fogged with alcohol enough to see the mist floating in the air.Whoah - how explosive is alcohol fog?
Right... Wife and I had this discussion last night. Now that it is warming up, the gloomy weather is going away, and our "normal cycle" of feelings and whatnot are coming back around due to seasonal awareness, we are quickly hitting a point of diminishing returns. Go visit any hiking/biking trailhead on the weekends and you will see what I mean.I heard similar news today during the briefing at Renown. The area seems to be waking up without the governor's permission anyways. He needs to get out in front of it and make it appear like he's in control at this point.
Yeah, I don't look too closely at deaths, partly because the stats seem to be poor quality but also because they don't provide much predictive or actionable value - they are the most subjective and have the greatest lag time other than recovered cases. New confirmed cases is not high quality data, but it doesn't have as many dependencies as active cases and has the shortest lag time of the available stats.Questions about the accuracy of the data are swirling now too. Turns out several sources included deaths that happened during the crisis that had nothing to do with the virus... So all projections and estimates of deaths would be woefully inaccurate in that case.
Tests to 3-5 days to get results back to the providers. So that must be taken into account in regards to daily confirmed cases.