Rapid test for the COVID-19 coronavirus shows no correlation to blood test results

Rapid test results for coronaviruses are generally positive but have a correlation with the presence of antibodies, which can provide an indication of whether a person has had the virus, according to the World Health Organization (WHO).

However, the WHO has now released a new analysis of rapid COVID tests, which were developed in the 1970s to monitor people who have recently come into contact with COVID victims, and found no correlation.

The tests have been shown to be more accurate than the blood tests, and have been used by medical personnel to detect COVID infections, the World Bank said.

“The rapid test, or mchc test, is based on the idea that people are being infected more often, and thus can be more easily detected, than people who are not infected,” said David Lefebvre, director of WHO’s COVID project.

“However, it has also been shown that this test is not a very reliable indicator of whether someone has been infected or not.

This means that the results from this test should be interpreted with caution.

This test should not be used as an indicator of a person’s risk of becoming infected.”

The rapid COIDS test, which has been tested on 1,500 people, showed a correlation of .4 with the MCHC test, a more reliable indicator, the report said.

This was not a huge discrepancy, as the Mchc tests have only been tested a few thousand times and were also designed for people who had come into direct contact with people infected with COVI-19.

However, this test was more accurate and less risky than the mchoc test.

“A MCHc test is very accurate, and can detect the presence and spread of COVID viruses, which is important,” Dr Lefeber said.

“However, because of its small sample size, the Mchec test has a much higher sensitivity, which means that it can only detect infections that have already occurred.”

A quick glance at a rapid test can show whether someone is at high risk of contracting the virus.

In the case of the rapid test that was tested on thousands of people, the odds of a positive result were less than 1%.

The World Health Organisation said this was due to the fact that people with a history of COVI infection were not more likely to test positive for COVID, and that the rapid tests were also more likely if a person was already in a high risk group.

However Dr Lufebvre said this did not mean rapid tests should be used to confirm COVID infection.

“You can use rapid tests to detect cases of COVIS-19, for example, if you suspect you have a positive test result, and it is not the case that COVID is causing the disease,” he said.”[It] is also possible that you will get positive results if you do not have symptoms, so you should always follow up with a medical practitioner if you think you may have COVID.”

Dr Lefevre said the rapid COIDs test was also being used to detect people with high risk behaviours such as binge drinking or smoking, as well as people who were already infected with the virus or who had recently travelled to areas where it was present.

The rapid tests will now be available in more countries.

“In many countries, including the US, Canada and Australia, they are available now,” he added.

“But, in other countries, such as Argentina, Chile and South Africa, they have not been released.”

To improve access to rapid tests, we have been working with partners and partners in other high-risk countries to bring them out of the shadows, to increase the availability of these tests and to make them available in countries that have not had them for a while,” DrLefebre said. 

The full report can be found at: