Automated car doors can help reduce COVID-19 fatalities and prevent fatalities in cars from the air and water, according to a new study by scientists at the University of Queensland.
The study is published in the Journal of Occupational and Environmental Medicine.
The findings are based on a new analysis of COVID deaths and deaths from all causes, and will be of interest to car and truck owners who are currently struggling with the virus.
“Our study is the first to quantify the impact of these measures on the transmission of COID, the most common respiratory illness in the world,” said Dr David Sperling, lead author of the study.
“Although our study is limited by a limited number of cases, our findings provide important information about the impact that these measures have on the incidence and transmission of this coronavirus.”
The researchers, from the University’s School of Public Health, conducted the analysis by surveying 5,622 people living in Australia and the United Kingdom between January 2016 and December 2017.
In the United States, the CDC has said that the rate of COIDS deaths from the virus in 2017 was about 2,000 per year.
However, the authors of the new study believe that their study will show that even the most stringent measures can still be effective at preventing COIDS fatalities and deaths.
They believe that the new methods, which include reducing ventilation to only 30% of ambient air, are likely to be more effective than air-purifying equipment.
“The impact of this technology, and other methods, is significant,” said Sperlings.
The study found that, although most people who have been infected by the virus live in urban areas, people living near a city have a greater chance of getting the disease. “
This is because ventilation can help with the respiratory tract infections, but it also acts as a barrier to transmission, and as a result the transmission has to stop somewhere.”
The study found that, although most people who have been infected by the virus live in urban areas, people living near a city have a greater chance of getting the disease.
In urban areas the number of people infected with COIDs is also higher, which can have a negative impact on public health.
The researchers believe that these factors could be mitigated by air purification equipment.
The technology currently being tested is called an Automatic Elevator Door, which is installed in almost all cars.
The door is designed to close automatically if it detects any suspicious objects.
However this is only used in the United Arab Emirates, Saudi Arabia, Israel and the Palestinian territories.
It does not appear that this type of air-filled door is currently used in other parts of the world, including in Australia.
However the researchers believe it is still worth investigating further.
“We hope that this study will inform future research on air-based, self-contained air-filtering, air-suppressing air-conditioning equipment,” Sperls said.
“Currently, the effectiveness of air purifying equipment is unclear and will require further testing.”
The authors of this new study, led by Professor Mark Jorgensen, said that while the findings show that the effectiveness and safety of COINAs has been shown to be significant, they were not able to show that these systems were cost-effective.
However they said that if they could find a cheaper, less effective and/or less effective solution to this problem, then the technology could potentially be used to prevent COIDS from occurring in cars.
“Air purification is a very complex, cost-intensive and time-consuming process, so it would be valuable to have a comprehensive study on the safety of this air-borne technology to inform public health policy decisions and future research,” said Professor Jorgensons co-author, Dr Peter Jorgenson.
“Ultimately, we hope that we will be able to provide a cost-benefit analysis on this technology in the future, which will inform public and regulatory decision-making in the UK and Australia.”
Dr Sperlings research team is currently working on further research, but hopes to have this new technology available in time for the 2020 Olympics in Tokyo.