Forensic examiners use nitriLE gloves to inspect victims who were killed by gunshot wounds or other blows to the head.
NitriLE (pronounced N-T-E-L-I-A) gloves have become more common over the last decade in the United States as coronavirus testing has become more accurate.
In recent years, coronaviruses have been spreading through the air and among people who live close to a contaminated area, including in homes.
The coronaviral particles travel at speeds of more than 5,000 miles per hour, so they can’t be easily picked up with a conventional medical exam.
But with the help of a microscope, coronivirus experts can determine whether a person has had the virus.
In the case of the San Diego shooting, a detective using the Nitrile microscope in the days after the shooting said he could tell from the angle of the blood vessels on the man’s head that he was not infected.
But while coronaviolosis is not contagious, it can cause severe symptoms.
If a person is infected, they can suffer severe headaches, dizziness, difficulty swallowing, trouble breathing, confusion and hallucinations.
Some people develop severe liver problems, but it is rare.
“We don’t know the extent of the risk to people who are not exposed to this virus,” said Dr. John Smead, the chief of the infectious diseases department at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota.
“It’s really important to understand the impact that exposure has on people.”
While coronavids can cause symptoms, some people are able to recover from it, Smeada said.
“A lot of people recover in a matter of weeks,” he said.
The San Diego detective said he knew he was infected and was able to tell from his blood vessels that he had not contracted the virus because the blood had been filtered out.
“I could tell that I was not transmitting,” the detective said.
But a doctor at the San Bernardino County Health Department said he did not know whether the blood tested positive for the virus or whether it was contaminated.
“There’s a lot of unknowns here,” said Robert J. DeSantis, the deputy director of the department’s coronavirotology unit.
DeSantis said he was aware that the man in San Diego was infected, but that the investigation was continuing.
He also said the man is still hospitalized and that he did have symptoms.
The detective’s wife, who has not been identified because of the gag order, told CNN she believes her husband was shot by a stray bullet or a bullet fragment.
She said her husband had recently lost a fight with his son, who was three at the time of the shooting.
“I think he was scared and didn’t know what to do,” she said.
DeMantis said there is a chance that the gunman may have been in a vehicle in the area at the point where he opened fire, but he said he does not know how often he drives around the area.
He said the department does not have enough information to know how many times he drives through the area, but would not say how many.
“There is no hard and fast way to say whether or not this man was in a car or in the vicinity of someone who might have been with him,” DeMantis added.
He said that the shooter may have used a gun that is common in the city and in the rural area of San Diego County.
“This is an area that is not known for its gun culture, but if it is a gun in the community, that would indicate a lot,” DeSantonis said.
Smead said he believes the man was not in a crowded area, although he would not give a specific location.
He would say it is not uncommon for people to travel from one area to another to pick up victims.
“This is a very, very high risk area for a lot more people to get exposed,” Smeady said.
He added that the case is a reminder of the importance of wearing gloves.
“These things are very, extremely important to protect against contamination,” Simead said.