The utility cyclist wrote:A positive for something, that means it could be anything, the test cannot isolate the alleged virus strain, we know this is a scientific fact, the test gives a positive for dead organic matter (admitted by WHO)
Specifically dead organic matter that was an infected cell- it's the viral RNA contained within those cells that's being picked up in the test
The utility cyclist wrote:so the positive could be a for a whole host of things that are not a virus strain described as SARS-COV-2, so the test tests a positive for something but we cannot be sure what that something is as false positives are so ridiculously frequent
false positives are incredibly rare in the PCR assay being used for diagnosis at the moment. None of the primers cross-react with any of the other circulating coronaviruses that we know of. False negatives are an issue but that's probably down to issues with sampling.
The utility cyclist wrote: and no virus strain has been actually isolated using proper science.
Apart maybe from the several thousand viral sequences I have on my computer that I've been analyzing this am? All of which came from UK residents who tested positive using the above test
The utility cyclist wrote:Avail yourself of some actual proper science,
That's what I've spent my morning doing