A Russian scientist has published the results of his latest study of the spread of the coronavirus in Russia.
The study was published Thursday by the journal Science.
Russian scientist Vladimir Semenov has been studying the virus for almost two decades, and the results are the latest in a long line of studies that have been published in his name.
The Russian scientist’s work on the spread has been published online in Science, the journal of the American Physical Society.
Semenovsky has published several previous studies of coronaviruses, including one of the most recent.
The new study has been the work of a team led by Semenovich, who was also a part of the study published by Science.
The team analyzed data from coronaviral samples from the same regions as the Russian team.
The results show that the coronavalve virus, which was discovered in the Siberian region of Russia in 2009, was spreading rapidly, Semenowitz said.
The researchers also observed the spread in the city of Vladivostok, which is located about 100 kilometers (60 miles) from the city.
The virus was first detected in the region in 2009.
It is believed to have originated in Africa, but scientists are still working to identify the source.
The U.S. Centers for Disease Control and Prevention has linked coronavirocky cases in the U.K. and Russia to an outbreak in Russia in September, though they say there is no direct link between the two outbreaks.
The CDC and the World Health Organization have also linked the spread to a pandemic in China.
In addition to Semenakov, other Russian scientists involved in the study were: Igor Yurin, who studied the virus at the University of Alaska Fairbanks; Sergei Gudkov, who works at the Russian Academy of Sciences; Andrey Shostanov, a member of the laboratory of the Institute of Microbial Ecology and Immunology of the Russian State Academy of Science; and Oleg Kuzmin, an assistant professor at the Academy of Medical Sciences of the Federal University of Moscow.
The scientists have been working to isolate the coronovirus in the laboratory for nearly two decades.
Semanov said in a statement that the virus was spreading slowly and that the scientists did not expect it to be able to continue for years.