Resources on transmission & prevention of CoVID-19
|Link to this page:||https://bit.ly/3fzmB16|
|Direct Excel download:|
This Google sheets page is a collection of resources related to
transmission and prevention of COVID-19
with focus on airborne routes i.e. inhalable aerosols
Univ of Denver, Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry
• This page was compiled as a resource as people are searching for credible information in the midst of the global pandemic.
• Most people are legitimately trying to do the right thing for public health and are often craving reliable information on these topics.
• Links are not necessarily comprehensive, but provide a few examples of additional reading and evidence for individuals who want to dig a little deeper.
• I've done my best to include some examples of high-quality, non-partisan information (i.e. interviews with top-quality scientists), but I don't promise every line in all the articles is perfect.
• The resources here are focused on the United States and in English, but I am happy to add other high-quality resources if you let me know.
• This is meant to be a living, updated document.
• If you know of other good resources for a general-audience, or see any major problems, please let me know.
• Also suggest other science papers/evidence to include.
A select few (not all!) twitter handles for selected high-level scientists or engineers you can trust (focused only on aerosols/airborne spread of disease/ventilation/etc; alpha by Twitter handle):
Page released July 21, 2020 (updated regularly)
|Twitter Handle||Name||Institution||General expertise|
Links are curated by Dr. J. Alex Huffman, Associated Professor (Department of Chemistry and Biochemistry) at the University of Denver
I had previously listed Twitter handles for a select group of reputable scientists and engineers with aerosol science or airborne disease credentials.
|Expertise: (Bio)aerosol scientist & (bio)analytical chemist|
On 3/26/2022 I finally removed this list, after not having paid attention to it in many months.
I felt it was the lines of endorsing someone on the list vs someone off the list were arbitrary and potentialy insulting.
There are many excellent scientists, engineers, and lay advocates on Twitter that are worth following. If you need suggestions, DM me.
Useful hashtags, most often relevant to material from this page:
• See tabs below for the following types of information (all as examples, not comprehensive):
• In some cases an individual link could be categorized in multiple places, so look on different tabs
|(1) Overview reports, guides, and interactive tools||#SchoolCO2||#SharedAir||#HEPA|
|(2) General audience media (e.g. articles and interviews)||#AirplaneCO2||#UseAirbornePrecautions||#IAQ|
|(3) Infographics, Images||#VaxxedAndMasked||#masks|
|(5) Tweet threads, blogs & podcasts|
|(6) Selected research-level science articles|
|(7) Upcoming live webinars, recordings, slide decks|
|(8) Other general audience articles|
For even even faster updates on these topics, I encourage following a short list of scientists on Twitter, listed to the right →
Most pages arranged now in reverse chronolical order, so first articles are listed first (for convenience of scrolling)
|3/26/2022||List of Twitter handles removed (see notes to the right)|