A few months ago, the U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention announced that its coronavirus data shows that the most common type of transmission control for most people is to have a car seat that is connected to the air conditioner.
In other words, a car that can be turned on and off.
That is true even in the absence of air conditioning.
But, in a series of new studies published Monday, the CDC found that this isn’t necessarily the best way to prevent COVID-19, and the research underscores that many of the best ways to prevent infection aren’t necessarily going to be the most effective.
“We’re seeing that there’s a lot of confusion around transmission control,” said Thomas R. Frieden, director of the CDC.
The study of car seats and air conditioning transmission control in more than 4,000 U.T. students involved a nationwide survey of about 4,600 students. “
That’s what this research is about: to put some numbers on it.”
The study of car seats and air conditioning transmission control in more than 4,000 U.T. students involved a nationwide survey of about 4,600 students.
The survey focused on the effectiveness of various types of transmission controls, including car seats, air conditioning, and hand washing.
The students were given three questions to answer about the effectiveness and safety of different types of transmissions, and a third to report their own opinions on whether or not they think transmission control is safe.
The researchers looked at the effectiveness by looking at the students’ answers, and then comparing the students with the control group.
The research found that, among students, the average effectiveness for car seats was lower than for the control, while the average safety for air conditioning was higher than for car controls.
Students who said they believed transmission control was safe reported using a carseat more than any other type of control.
The average effectiveness of transmission systems was about half that of air conditioners, but the average was higher for air conditioning, the study found.
In a separate study published last month, the researchers examined a group of students who used two different types and found that the effectiveness was similar, though there were differences in the number of students with access to the car seats.
Overall, transmission control measures that require the use of a car or air conditioning system for a certain amount of time were less effective than the students who had access to air conditioning and car seats at the start of the study, the research found.
A car seat was about as effective as a handwashing station for preventing infection.
The effectiveness of a hand washing station, however, was much higher than the effectiveness for air-conditioning.
The safety of a control group was also higher than that of students, and among students who were in a car, a hand-washing station was the only way to effectively prevent infection.
“This research shows that car seats are probably not the best thing to have on you,” said Dr. Michael F. Siegel, who was a researcher on the study and was not involved in it.
He noted that the research did not include a question about whether students would consider air conditioning to be safe if they didn’t have car seats connected to their car.
The study does show that transmission control can be a valuable tool for preventing COVID, but it also found that it is not as effective if students do not have access to car seats to access the control.