Статистика распространения коронавируса в румынии на сегодня 25 февраля 2024

COVID-19 Коронавирусная пандемия


На 19 ноября 2023 года в Румынии было зарегистрировано более 3,5 миллиона случаев коронавируса (COVID-19). Количество новых случаев за эту неделю составило 227 случаев, и всего было зарегистрировано только три смерти.

Основные цифры о пандемии коронавируса (COVID-19) в Румынии на 19 ноября 2023 года

ХарактеристикаКоличество людей
Всего случаев COVID-19 (на 19.11.2023)3,501,193
Активные случаи (на 19.11.2023)3,945
Недельное количество случаев (на 19.11.2023)227
Всего выздоровевших (на 19.11.2023)3,252,104
Всего смертей (на 19.11.2023)68,590
Недельное количество смертей (на 19.11.2023)3

Коронавирус в Румынии

Последнее обновление: 24 февраля 2024 23:18

Тестов на 1 млн.1,504,793
umershie (умершие)500
04.12.2023 11.12.2023 18.12.2023 25.12.2023 31.12.2023

World Health Organization

Что означают термины подтвержденные и докладываемые в данных о COVID-19?

  • Все данные представляют дату отчетности, а не дату начала симптомов. Все данные поддерживаются постоянной верификацией и могут изменяться в зависимости от ретроспективных обновлений для точного отражения тенденций, изменений в определениях случаев стран и/или практик отчетности.

  • В контексте статистической отчетности ВОЗ о данных COVID-19 важно отметить, что в подсчетах случаев и смертей учитываются только подтвержденные случаи. В рекомендациях, обновленных 22 июля 2023 года, есть две альтернативные определения Подтвержденный случай инфекции SARS-CoV-2 в международной системе наблюдения, хотя могут существовать отклонения из-за локальных адаптаций:

a) Человек с положительным тестом на Нуклеиновую Кислоту Амплификации (NAAT), независимо от клинических критериев ИЛИ эпидемиологических критериев.b) Человек, удовлетворяющий клиническим критериям И/ИЛИ эпидемиологическим критериям (подозрительный случай A) с положительным профессиональным или самостоятельным тестом на антиген SARS-CoV-2.

Кроме того, ВОЗ передает только данные, сообщенные его членами-государствами. С 31 декабря 2019 по 21 марта 2020 года ВОЗ собирала число подтвержденных случаев COVID-19 и смертей через официальные коммуникации в соответствии с Международными Здравоохранительными Правилами (IHR, 2005), дополненные мониторингом официальных сайтов министерств здравоохранения и учетных записей в социальных сетях.

<li><strong>Число заражений</strong>: Количество инфекций</li>
<li><strong>За сутки</strong>: За последние сутки</li>
<li><strong>Число смертей</strong>: Смерти</li>
<li><strong>Погибло за день</strong>: Умерло за один день</li>

Подтвержденный случай COVID-19

Данные о случаях COVID-19

LicenseThe World Health Organization (“WHO”) encourages public access and use of the data that it collects and publishes on its web site data.who.int. The data are organized in datasets and made available in machine-readable format (“Datasets”). The Datasets have been compiled from data provided by WHO’s Member States under the WHO policy on the use and sharing of data collected by WHO in Member States outside the context of public health emergencies.Use of the data derived from the Datasets, which may appear in formats such as tables and charts, is also subject to these Terms and Conditions. Datasets may include data describing the Dataset called “Metadata”. If any datasets are credited to a source other than WHO, then those materials are not covered by these Terms and Conditions, and permission should be sought from the source provided. You are responsible for determining if this is the case, and if so, you are responsible for obtaining any necessary permission from the sources indicated. The risk of claims resulting from infringement of any third-party-owned component in the materials rests solely with you.You may use our application programming interfaces (“APIs”) to facilitate access to the Datasets, whether through a separate web site or through another type of software application. By using the Datasets or any presentations of data derived from them, or by using our APIs in connection with the Datasets, you agree to be bound by these Terms and Conditions, as may be amended from time to time by WHO at its sole discretion.Any dispute relating to the interpretation or application of this license shall, unless amicably settled, be subject to conciliation. In the event of failure of the latter, the dispute shall be settled by arbitration. The arbitration shall be conducted in accordance with the modalities to be agreed upon by the parties or, in the absence of agreement, with the UNCITRAL Arbitration Rules. The parties shall accept the arbitral award as final.

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Recent data on excess mortality in the EU

In December 2023, excess mortality in the EU increased to 9.5 % above the baseline compared with November 2023, when it stood at 8.5 %. According to the weekly death statistics, during December 2023, 38 206 additional deaths were recorded compared with the average number for the same period in 2016-2019 (see Weekly death statistics — Statistics Explained). For comparison, in May 2023, when the World Health Organization (WHO) declared the end of the COVID-19 emergency, excess mortality stood at 3.6 % (11 831 additional deaths). The indicator was 7.9 % in May 2022 (25 989 additional deaths), 10.7 % in May 2021 (33 364 additional deaths) and 3.1 % in May 2020 (9 742 additional deaths).

For comparison, in November 2023, 22 EU Member States recorded excess mortality with the highest rates observed in Finland (40.5 %), Austria (20.2 %), the Netherlands (18.7 %) and Sweden (16.5 %).

Статистика распространения коронавируса в румынии на сегодня 25 февраля 2024

Figure 2: Monthly excess mortality in the EU in 2023 Source: Eurostat (demo_mexrt)

Excess mortality in the EU during COVID-19 pandemic

During the period between March 2020 and February 2021, the EU experienced two waves of excess mortality: the first between March and May 2020 (reaching a 25.2 % excess rate in April) and a second between August 2020 and the end of the year (reaching a 40.0 % excess rate in November, the highest rate for the whole year). In this second wave, excess mortality rose in all EU Member States, this time with a geographical prevalence in the eastern part of Europe (Poland, Bulgaria and Slovenia reached an excess of more than 90.0 % in November 2020).

Excess mortality reached a third peak in April 2021 (20.9 %) then decreased to a low of 5.7 % in July 2021, with some countries reaching a total number of deaths close to — or even below — the 2016-2019 baseline. During summer 2021, the downward trend reversed again and the EU rate increased in September to reach 12.8 % over the baseline period. Finally, in autumn-winter 2021, there was a fourth wave of excess mortality, this time with the EU rate reaching 26.6 % in November and 23.7 % in December 2021.

In 2022, excess mortality in the EU generally stayed at lower levels, at around 10 % except for July-August and December 2022. In July and August, when heatwaves affected parts of Europe, there were respectively 58 145 and 52 479 additional deaths. The excess mortality for these two months was exceptionally high (17.1 % of the average number for the same period in 2016-2019 for July and 13.9 % for August). In December 2022, excess mortality was the highest of the year and stood at 20.3 %.

Статистика распространения коронавируса в румынии на сегодня 25 февраля 2024

Figure 3: Monthly excess mortality in the EU Source: Eurostat (demo_mexrt)

In 2023, excess mortality saw major decreases. In January 2023, it was 4.2 % of the average number for the same period in 2016-2019. In February 2023, for the first time since February 2020 (pre-COVID-19 pandemic period), there were no excess deaths and the indicator fell below the baseline to -1.1 %. In March and April 2023, excess mortality rose slightly to 1.3 % and 4.2 % respectively. In May 2023, when the World Health Organization declared an end to the COVID-19 public-health emergency, the excess mortality in the EU was 3.6 %.

The peaks of the outbreak during the COVID-19 pandemic varied greatly across EU Member States

Статистика распространения коронавируса в румынии на сегодня 25 февраля 2024

Table 1: Excess mortality indicator Source: Eurostat (demo_mexrt)

In the first part of 2022, the fourth wave of the COVID-19 pandemic weakened, but not in all EU Member States. While the overall rate fell to values more than three times lower than in November 2021, some EU Member States recorded excess mortality rates many times higher than the EU rate: Bulgaria (47.0 % in February), Cyprus (39.1 % in March) and Romania (31.1 % in February). In contrast, in Belgium, Germany and Sweden the total numbers of deaths, in the first half of the year, were very close to – or even below – their national monthly average for 2016-2019. In the second half of 2022, excess mortality in the EU continued to decrease from 17.1 % in July to 8.8 % in November. However, this trend changed once again in December when excess mortality reached the highest level of 2022: 20.3 %. The second half of the year was also marked by significant differences between the countries: Germany (20.5 %), Cyprus (19.1 %) and Finland (18.8 %) recorded the highest rates in this period while Romania (-0.5 %) and Bulgaria (1.0 %) recorded the lowest excess death rates in the last 6 months of 2022.

From January to May 2023, overall rates of excess mortality varied from month to month and between the Member States. The highest rates were observed in Luxembourg (15.9 % in January, and 17.5 % in May), Ireland (15.4 % in January), Germany (14.9 % in January), Austria (14.0 % in January), Finland (13.9 % in May), Cyprus (13.8 % in February), the Netherlands (13.5 % in January) and Denmark (11.9 % in January). In the first 5 months of 2023, among the EU Member States with the lowest excess mortality, four EU countries recorded no excess deaths in this entire period: Lithuania, Bulgaria, Croatia and Romania.

In the tool below, you may select the country you would like to analyse.

Data for the most recent months are provisional and subject to revision. This article and related table are updated monthly.

Source data for tables and figures

Excess mortality data

The excess mortality indicator is expressed as the percentage of additional deaths compared with the baseline period (2016-2019). A negative percentage indicates that no additional deaths occurred in a particular month compared with the baseline period. The excess mortality indicator, covering EU and EFTA countries, is based on weekly death data transmitted to Eurostat by EU Member States on a voluntary basis. Data are classified by sex, 5-year age groups and NUTS regions, and are continuously updated with more recent weeks of mortality statistics. These weekly data are then attributed pro-rata to months to compute the excess mortality indicator. For the purpose of the excess mortality indicator, the death figures for the latest weeks available in a Member State are corrected for incompleteness. Data from 2021 remain provisional and subject to revision with the next releases.

Thirty-one countries provide weekly mortality data: Belgium, Bulgaria, Czechia, Denmark, Germany, Estonia, Ireland, Greece, Spain, France, Croatia, Italy, Cyprus, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Hungary, Malta, the Netherlands, Austria, Poland, Portugal, Romania, Slovenia, Slovakia, Finland, Sweden, Iceland, Liechtenstein, Norway and Switzerland. Data received from candidate and neighbouring countries are not present in this article.

Data for Sweden for December 2023 are not available. The EU-27 aggregate for December 2023 was produced by Eurostat based on latest available data and provisional estimates.

The excess mortality indicator does not distinguish between the causes of death. However, it provides additional insight into the impact of the COVID-19 crisis on European societies. It should be stressed again that while a substantial increase in excess mortality largely coincided with a COVID-19 outbreak in each country, the indicator did not make a distinction between causes of death and did not differentiate between sex and age class. During the COVID-19 pandemic, statistics on excess deaths provided information about the burden of mortality potentially related to the pandemic, thereby covering not only deaths that were directly attributed to the virus but also those indirectly related to it. In addition to confirmed deaths, excess mortality captured COVID-19 deaths that were not correctly diagnosed and reported, as well as deaths from other causes that might have been attributed to the overall crisis situation. It also accounted for the reduction in deaths from other causes, such as accidents that did not occur due, for example, to restrictions on commuting or travel during the lockdown periods.

The COVID-19 pandemic has triggered tremendous interest in statistics. Hence, in April 2020, in cooperation with the National Statistical Institutes of the European Statistical System, Eurostat set up a special data collection on weekly deaths, to support the policy and research efforts related to the pandemic. The National Statistical Institutes regularly and voluntarily transmit data to Eurostat on weekly deaths up to the latest available week. ‘Excess mortality’ has been identified as the most useful indicator for assessing additional deaths, complementing the other indicators contained in the European Statistical Recovery Dashboard. To capture the dynamics of mortality changes in a more stable way, the excess mortality indicator is calculated for each month, no later than 45 days after the end of the reference period (depending on data available to Eurostat from the National Statistical Institutes). Eurostat started to publish the excess mortality indicator in relation to the COVID-19 public health emergency announced by the WHO. While the global COVID-19 crisis is over, the indicator remains relevant and is available to capture possible future factors affecting mortality in the EU.

Статистика заражений коронавирусом Covid-19 в Румынии

График выявленных случаев заражения коронавирусом Covid-19 в Румынии по датам.

* Нулевые значения означают отсутствие данных

Other statistics that may interest you Coronavirus (COVID-19) in Romania

Further related statistics

Coronavirus Cases

Currently Infected Patients

in Mild Condition

Serious or Critical

Cases which had an outcome:

Recovered / Discharged

The charts above are updated after the close of the day in GMT+0. See more graphs

Reported Cases and Deaths by Country or Territory

Highlighted in green

= all cases have recovered from the infection

Highlighted in grey

= all cases have had an outcome (there are no active cases)

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График официально зарегистрированных смертей с подтвержденным диагнозом коронавирус Covid-19 в Румынии по датам.

Статистика заражений коронавирусом по странам мира на сегодня, 25 февраля 2024

Быстрый доступ к статистике:

Страны мира

На 25 февраля 2024 в Румынии зафиксировано 2 906 285 случаев заражения коронавирусом Covid-19. За последние сутки число зараженных не изменилось.Общее число смертей от коронавирусной инфекции в Румынии составляет 65 654 человека, сегодня зафиксировано 0 случаев смерти.В активной фазе болезни находятся 0 человек, из них 101 в критическом состоянии. Уровень летальности: 2.26%.Подтвержденных случаев полного излечения от вируса на сегодня, 25 февраля 2024 в Румынии: 0.

На графике представлены значения подтвержденных случаев заражения коронавирусом Covid-19 в Румынии по дням от начала сбора официальной статистической информации.

Trends in COVID-19 cases, %%COUNTRY%%

%%COUNTRY%%, July 2023 — present

Data may be incomplete for the latest week.

Total COVID-19 cases reported to WHO (weekly)

%%COUNTRY%%, January 2020 — present

Why is COVID-19 data being presented as weekly statistics?

A number of countries have stopped reporting or changed their frequency of reporting COVID-19 case and death counts to WHO. An outcome of these differences in reporting is that WHO may receive daily data from some countries, while other countries may only report data to WHO once every 14 days. In addition, countries differ in how they choose to report statistics; some countries provide their data attributed to specific dates while others who report less frequently may group data from 7 days into a single statistic attributed to a week in their reporting. As of 25 August 2023, WHO declared that it is no longer necessary for Member States to report daily counts of cases and deaths to WHO and requested strengthening of weekly reporting.

What do negative counts of cases or deaths mean? All data is subject to continuous verification and may change based on retrospective updates to accurately reflect trends, changes in country case definitions and/or reporting practices. Significant data errors detected or reported to WHO may be corrected by Member States at more frequent intervals with some countries performing retrospective bulk corrections in their reporting. Bulk corrections may lead to the appearance of significant spikes or negative values which are verified and validated by WHO.

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