Russia Removing Virus From 50 Thousand Year Old Animal Virus

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In the midst of the Coronavirus catastrophe, Russia has taken a step that has increased the tension of scientists around the world. Actually, Russia is extracting the viruses of the time from the fossils of animals that are no more than 50 thousand years old. These animal fossils have been found in the snow-capped area of ​​Siberia and now scientists from Russia’s biological weapons-making research center are extracting their biological material. These fossils were buried under the snow there for thousands of years. Russian scientists are extracting fossils of ancient woolly elephants and rhinoceros, and the remains of dogs, horses, mice, and rabbits of Prague historical period.

Scientists who made biological weapons took a sample

According to DailyMail’s news, the oldest fossil is about 50 thousand years old, which is of a lemming (rat-like creature). All this research is being looked at by the Vector State Research Center of Virology and Biotechnology. The center was founded by Leonid Brezhnev, the leader of the Soviet Union at the time of the Cold War. The purpose of this center was to conduct research to make biological weapons at that time. This research center, located near Novosibirx in Siberia, is the second Coronavirus vaccine to compete against Sputnik V. Russian scientists have collected 50 specimens from ancient fossils from the Mammoth Museum in Yakutsk, the world’s coldest city, and this is estimated to be taken again. This research by Russian scientists is on the move to create clones of ancient organisms internationally. All photos Sincerely Siberian Times

Study of the ancient virus will begin in Russia

Scientific doctor Olesya Okhalopkova of the Russian Research Center said that we are trying to remove palaeo-viruses so that paleo virology can now be introduced in Russia. We aim to study the evolution of the virus but experts warn that conducting research on such ancient viruses will pose a risk of infection with mysterious diseases. Doctor Olesya is taking samples of soft tissues of animals. The Russian scientist said that she would try to find out the entire genome sequencing. This will make scientists aware of the diversity of microorganisms. He said, ‘If the nucleic acid had not deteriorated, then we would be able to get the data of their structure and find out how it changed. Russian scientists hope that this figure of Prague historical organisms will help them understand the current infectious diseases.

The mysterious Russian lab is preparing biological weapons!

In Prague historical period, in Siberia, horses were found alive even in minus 50 degrees Celsius. Russian Museum scientist Doctor Sergei Fedorov said that the Mammath Museum has a long association with the vector research institute. He said, “We hope that the palaeo virus will be detected and many mysteries are still waiting to be revealed in the world of the virus.” The Vector Institute of Russia at one time produced the virus of smallpox on a large scale and still has its stock. The Vector Institute is reportedly also replacing Marburg as a weapon. The institute has been involved in ongoing efforts in recent times on plague, Ebola, hepatitis B, HIV, SARS, and cancer drugs. The same institute has produced Russia’s second Coronavirus vaccine Epivackorona.

40 thousand-year-old rhinoceros found in world’s coldest place

Recently, one of the coldest places to live in the world was found in the huge remains of the woolly rhinoceros amidst snow from the Siberia region of Russia. This remnant of the Woolly rhinoceros has been found in the Yakutian area, which is always covered with snow. This relic of the rhinoceros is about 40 thousand years old. According to the Siberian Times report, Russian scientists presented the remains of these woolly rhinoceros to the media. Even after nearly 40 thousand years, 80 percent of the organic material of this woolly rhinoceros still remains.

The rhinoceros hair, teeth, horn, and fat are still there. The rhinoceros was discovered during the melting of snow in the deserted area of ​​Yakutian in August last year. “This juvenile woolly rhinoceros is about 236 centimeters, which is about one meter less than an adult rhinoceros,” said Gennady Boiskorov of the Yakutia Academy of Sciences. Scientists believe that this juvenile woolly rhinoceros was fleeing to escape human predators and was trapped in the marsh.

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