In Case You Thought the PCR Test Detects an Actual Virus…Wrong
In a CDC document titled, “Coronavirus Disease 2019 (COVID-19) 2020 Interim Case Definition, Approved April 5, 2020,”  under the section, “Laboratory Criteria,” we have this:
“Detection of severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2 ribonucleic acid (SARS-CoV-2 RNA) in a clinical or autopsy specimen using a molecular amplification test.”
The test referred to is the PCR. And as you can plainly see, it is detecting, not the virus itself, but a piece of RNA.
A piece of RNA ASSUMED to come from the virus, SARS-CoV-2.
I say ASSUMED because, where is the actual virus? Where is the virus isolated from all surrounding material?
If you don’t have an isolated specimen of the virus, you can’t say, with any degree of certainty at all, that you have a piece of it (the RNA).
As I’ve described many times , “isolated” is a term that is tortured by researchers, so that it means just the opposite of what it is supposed to mean.
Numerous studies that claim the virus has been isolated actually turn out to mean: “We have the virus in a soup in a dish in the lab. The soup contains various types of animal and humans cells
Article from LewRockwell