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May 13, 2009

WHO’s Influenza A(H1N1) – 13 May 09 – 06:00 GMT- Update 27


2009 H1N1 Flu Outbreak Map
This is a map depicting confirmed and suspected cases of the 2009 Influenza A/H1N1 outbreak.
Link to this map: http://swinemap.org/
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Influenza A(H1N1) – update 27 06:00 GMT, 13 May 2009
U.S. Human Cases of H1N1 Flu : Infection Confirmed Cases in States
(includes the District of Columbia)

As of 06:00 GMT, 13 May 2009, 30 countries have officially reported 5728 (yesterday 5251) cases of influenza A(H1N1) infection.

Mexico has reported 2059 (yesterday 2059) laboratory confirmed human cases of infection, including 56 (yesterday 56) deaths.
The United States has reported 3009 (yesterday 2600) laboratory confirmed human cases, including three deaths.
Canada has reported 358 (yesterday 330) laboratory confirmed human cases, including one death.
Costa Rica has reported 8 (unchange) laboratory confirmed human cases, including one death.

The following 26 countries have reported laboratory confirmed cases with no deaths



Argentina (1),
Australia (1),
Austria (1),
Brazil (8),
China (3 [yesterday 2], comprising
1 in China, Hong Kong Special Administrative Region,
and 2 in mainland China),
Colombia (6), (yesterday 3)
Cuba (1),

Denmark (1),
El Salvador (4),
France (13),
Germany (12), (yesterday 12)
Guatemala (3), (yesterday 1)
Ireland (1),
Israel (7),
Italy (9),
Japan (4),
Netherlands (3),
New Zealand (7),
Norway (2),
Panama (29), (yesterday 16)
Poland (1),
Portugal (1),
Republic of Korea (3),
Spain (98), (yesterday 95)
Sweden (2),
Switzerland (1),
Thailand (2),and
the United Kingdom (68) (yesterday 55).


Update 27 Big Map – As of 13 May 2009, 6:00 GMT
Map of the spread of Infuenza A(H1N1): number of laboratory confirmed cases and deaths [jpg 435kb]
As of 13 May 2009, 6:00 GMT


WHO is not recommending travel restrictions related to the outbreak of the influenza A(H1N1) virus.


Individuals who are ill should delay travel plans and returning travelers who fall ill should seek appropriate medical care.
These recommendations are prudent measures which can limit the spread of many communicable diseases, including influenza.

Further information on the situation will be available on the WHO website on a regular basis.

Related links – เรื่องราวที่เกี่ยวข้อง :

Swine flu: mapping the outbreak from BBC
This map is being updated regularly.

Situation updates – Influenza A(H1N1) from WHO’s web site
Daily updates will be posted on this site.

sig-eng
Influenza A(H1N1) in Canada web site
Daily updates will be posted on this site.
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Images of the cosmos taken by Hubble


Hubble’s best images
Images of the cosmos taken by Hubble


Hubble's best images. BBC.

Pillars of Creation - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The “Pillars of Creation” is perhaps the most famous of the many images taken by the Hubble Space Telescope. The structures are columns of cool interstellar gas and dust that incubate new stars.

Cat’s Eye -Hubble's best images. BBC.

Cat's Eye - Hubble's best images. BBC.

Planetary nebulae like NGC 6543 form when Sun-like stars gently eject their outer gaseous layers. Better known as the “Cat’s Eye” nebula, this was one of the first such phenomena to be discovered.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Eyeball - Hubble's best images. BBC.

A pulse of light from the red supergiant star V838 Monocerotis expands into space, reflecting off surrounding shells of dust to create a multicoloured “eyeball”.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Cone Nebula - Hubble's best images. BBC.

In 2002, Hubble’s Advanced Camera for Surveys captured this image of the Cone Nebula, a craggy-looking “mountaintop” of cold gas and dust 2,500 light years away.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Messier 64 - Evil Eye - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The collision of two galaxies left the merged system, called Messier 64, with bizarre internal motions. A dark band of dust in front of the bright nucleus has given rise to its nickname of the “Evil Eye” galaxy.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Sombrero - Messier 104 - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The majestic “Sombrero” galaxy, Messier 104, is one of the most photogenic of star systems. Its hallmark is a brilliant white, bulbous core encircled by thick dust lanes.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

10,000 Galaxies - Hubble's best images. BBC.

Galaxies stud this view from the Hubble Ultra Deep Field – the deepest visible light image of the cosmos. This core sample of the Universe cuts across billions of light years and captured some 10,000 galaxies.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Ring Nebula M57 in 1998 - Hubble's best images. BBC.

Hubble took this picture of the Ring Nebula (M57) in 1998. A dying star floats at the centre of the blue haze of gas.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Hourglass Nebula - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The Wide Field and Planetary Camera 2 on Hubble took this picture of a young planetary nebula located about 8,000 light years away. It is better known as the “Hourglass Nebula” because of its shape.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Crab Nebula exploded in a Supernova - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The Crab Nebula is the expanding remnant of a star that exploded in a supernova. This violent event was recorded by Japanese and Chinese astronomers in the year 1054.

Hubble's best images. BBC.

Cosmic Pearls - Hubble's best images. BBC.

The bright ring shown in this image of the supernova 1987A has been likened to a string of “cosmic pearls”. A supersonic shock wave unleashed by the stellar blast is heating a ring of gas, causing it to glow.


Page last updated at 13:08 GMT, Tuesday, 12 May 2009 14:08 UK from header_blocks


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