Solar System|lupus Systems Tutorial How a respiratory system in India can detect viruses before they get into the lungs

How a respiratory system in India can detect viruses before they get into the lungs

A new study shows how a respiratory systems in India could detect viruses even before they got into the bloodstream.

The study was published in the journal Nature Communications on June 25, 2016.

The study used the device, known as a pulmonary exchange system, or PESA, to help detect airborne viruses.

In the study, researchers from the National Institute of Biomedical Research (NIBR) and the University of California at San Diego (UCSD) in San Diego and the National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI) used the PESA to study viruses that could cross the respiratory tract in mice.

A lung that was infected with a virus could be tested for the presence of respiratory antibodies that can detect airborne agents such as coronavirus, coronaviruses that cause pneumonia, and other respiratory viruses.

The antibodies are made by a type of bacteria called respiratory macrophages that are found in the lungs.

When viruses are released into the respiratory system they can bind to these macrophage receptors and trigger an immune response.

The researchers also found that viruses can enter the bloodstream from infected blood vessels or from the lungs of infected animals.

The viruses are passed into the blood by bacteria that live in the blood and enter the body.

While the device is currently in testing, the researchers plan to develop a more effective method for detecting viruses in the respiratory systems of other animals.

As the study points out, the PSEA could also be used to detect viruses that have already entered the body, such as HIV, and to determine if a virus can cause an infection.

The device could also help identify viruses that can cause disease, such that doctors can quickly determine which viruses to prescribe or administer when there is a need to administer antibiotics.

This post has been updated to clarify that the PEA is not a medical device but is an information system that uses a computer system to send and receive data about air travel, rather than a device that detects viruses in air.