The COVID-19 Pandemic has been a challenge to scientists and medical professionals around the world, with an estimated 256 million illnesses and more than 5 million deaths. Researchers are striving to develop effective vaccinations and cures, as well as to learn more about the infection’s long-term impact.
Researchers are still studying how and how well the vaccinations work, despite their importance in Pandemic control. This is especially true as novel virus variations emerge and vaccination adverse effects such as allergic responses, heart inflammation (myocarditis), and blood clotting become more common (thrombosis).
Murphy and Longo believe that Nobel Laureate Niels Jerne’s Network Hypothesis may provide insights, based on basic immunological notions. Jerne’s hypothesis explains how the immune system controls antibodies. It refers to a process in which the immune system sends out protective antibody responses in response to an antigen (like a virus). These same protective antibodies can later activate a fresh antibody response against themselves, eventually disappearing.
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