Viruses and other pathogens are known to mutate and differentiate naturally. According to the World Health Organization, it is common for viruses to replicate or self-replicate. By definition, these changes are called “mutations.” A virus with one or more new mutations is called a “variant” of the original virus. These mutations can also make a difference in genome sequencing, which may allow them to bind further or deeper in healthy cells. The three notorious COVID variants are said to be at the highest risk: Kent in the UK (variant B.1.1.7), South Africa (variant B.1.351), and Brazil (B.220.127.116.11 or P. 1 variant) All variants of the original virus strain. However, when two mutations of one virus strain join to form a third virus infectious strain, a double mutation occurs. The double mutant variant first discovered in Maharashtra is believed to be a cross between the E484Q and L452R mutations. Although the E484Q mutation is domestic, the L452R mutation dates back to the United States. Will the newer variants have different symptoms? Typical signs and symptoms of the virus that causes COVID-19 to include cough, fever, pain, and most importantly, impaired sense of smell. However, as new mutations are discovered, many people suspect that the virus has gotten smarter in the way it launches and attacks. It attacks our body. For example, some studies have found that the virus can quickly escape the immune defenses of some vital organs and launch attacks in a more influential way. Fever, which is not common in all cases that carry the original strain, is considered a more serious symptom when the new mutation tests positive. Some other symptoms, such as hearing loss, muscle pain, skin infections, and distorted vision, are rarely seen. These symptoms may be more common with newer double mutant viruses, and scientists are still studying to determine their manifestations. However, many people believe that it is unlikely to be more contagious than the British variant. It is also uncertain whether it will cause more severe symptoms. Wearing a mask and taking protective measures seriously is the only way to fully protect yourself. 5.) Is it more contagious and contagious? Infectivity refers to the ability of a pathogen to cause infection or symptoms, while transmission refers to the ease with which an infectious person can spread the infection to another person. The SARS-COV-2 virus is considered highly infectious. Seeing the resurgence of the virus and the high positive rate, it is currently speculated that the newer variants of the virus are more contagious and may cause more symptoms. Similarly, some clinical studies indicate that these mutations may not cause great severity, but according to the researchers, some of these mutations can cause the coronavirus to spread faster from person to person, and more infections will cause more severity. seriously ill or at the same time, authorities should continue to monitor the impact of new strains and mutations to correctly determine and map the transmissibility associated with them. 6.) Newer variants can re-infect you The newer variants of SARS-COV-2 are smarter in many ways. Because you may have better thresholds to overcome immune defenses and antibodies, it is believed that if you are exposed to newer mutations, natural antibodies (produced after COVID) may not fully protect you from future infection processes. For example, the Kent variant of the virus is particularly new because it increases the risk of reinfection. The latest research also emphasizes that people over 55 with comorbidities are at the highest risk of infection more than once. Regardless of whether the double mutation in India increased the number of cases that tested positive for the second time, it has not yet reached the point of being studied. However, reduced immunity (which may be the case for people with certain types of pre-existing diseases) can also make it harder for the body to cope with double mutations. Lower and weaker immunity makes it easier for infectious pathogens to attack the body and cause problems. 7.) How will you hinder the vaccination campaign? Some people still test positive after being vaccinated against COVID. Although they may not be completely unusual events, some experts believe that infectious mutant variants may play a role here. Although most vaccines in the world are currently manufactured through experiments, we do not have much evidence that they are fully effective against malignant mutations. This means that once contacted, the virus can find an easier way to escape and avoid antibodies (natural\/made by Vaccine-enhanced) and cause infection. 8.) We must be careful now Whether it will cause serious infections like the original strain remains to be studied. However, despite this, for people who are vaccinated, this possibility can contribute to the sudden onset of positive COVID cases. Those who have not been fully vaccinated (two shots) are also at risk. Complacency, incomplete effectiveness of the vaccine and non-compliance with the COVID protocol can cause an increase in cases and can also lead to re-infection after vaccination.