Thursday, September 2, 2021



According to the National Center for Biotechnology Information, "asymptomatic individuals are defined as individuals who test RT-PCR positive, but lack symptoms that would indicate SARS-CoV-2 infection".

I wonder what then is the distinction between a person who is asymptomatic and a person who has had a false positive test result?



  1. It is an aspect of the demonic cunning of the birdemic that there is no actual gold standard diagnosis of the disease - so there isn't any solid basis for even calculating false positive rates.

    There is no isolated and sequenced virus, for a start (this use of computer modelled reconstruction seems to be 'standard practice' with viral diagnosis nowadays, but that doesn't make it right!).

    I looked at a study which used viral culture as the gold standard and there were about 97% false positives for the PCR being used in normal practice - i.e. nearly all positives were false. False positives increase as a % the lower the % of cases and the higher the population of non-cases.

    However, influenza (and other viral diseases) are being pooled with birdemic (indeed, in early 2020 there was little or no testing, so it is probably nearly all influenza cases and deaths were diagnosed as birdemic).

    But all that aside, there is zero justification for calling positive test results 'cases' - none at all. No matter how often they do it, or who does it - it is wrong.

    1. Well, that fits the picture on the ground very well.


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