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Disclaimer: This site is updated periodically, not neccessarily every day. Raw data is sourced as a csv formatted file from the European Centre for Disease Prevention and Control , converted to a relational format suitable for data interchange. The content of this page, excluding some static information, is sourced via Zephry's API at https://api.zephry.co.za in JSON format.

Cases by World Bank Region - Chart

Drag the bulb on the slider to view the virus' progression along the timeline.

Cases by World Bank Region - Map

Deaths by World Bank Region - Stream

Date Totals

Cases by all Countries - Line

The daily progression of Cases by country is depicted as a series of lines, one for each country. Mouse-move over the chart to reorder countries in descending case progression in the list on the right.

Find a country in the list by typing a partial name in the search input. Matching countries will be highlighted, and the first match scrolled to the top.

Ordered Country List

Click on a country in the list to view detailed country information in the graph below.

Country Cases Deaths

Cases and Deaths for

Country Numbers for

Name
Id
Key
First date
Last date
Cases
Died

The country progression chart consists of two graphs. The first, a line-chart, represents cases tested against a sub-linear scale, which means that more input values fall into the latter part of the output range. Note that cases tested is rather meaningless, and has no correlation with nominal infected cases. It is at the very least an indication of the prevalence of testing.

The second, an area-chart, represents individual deaths, tested against a linear scale, with an even spacing of input domain to output range. This is a meaningful figure, directly related to actual deaths per day in the country being measured. The upper bounds of the area have been contrived to follow the trivial cases line, for visual convenience only. The linear scale (on the right) is always physically 50% of the height of the non-linear scale. Scale ticks are important in determining magnitude.