A polymerase chain reaction (PCR) test is performed to detect genetic material from a specific organism, such as a virus. The test detects the presence of a virus if you are infected at the time of the test. The test could also detect fragments of virus even after you are no longer infected.
The Nobel Prize-winning inventor of the PCR Test Kary Mullis on Anthony Fauci pic.twitter.com/duFm2qwD7d— An0maly (@LegendaryEnergy) March 10, 2021
Kary Banks Mullis (December 28, 1944 – August 7, 2019) was an American biochemist. In recognition of his invention of the polymerase chain reaction (PCR) technique, he shared the 1993 Nobel Prize in Chemistry with Michael Smith and was awarded the Japan Prize in the same year. His invention became a central technique in biochemistry and molecular biology, described by The New York Times as “highly original and significant, virtually dividing biology into the two epochs of before PCR and after PCR.”
The inventor of the PCR test, which has been widely used in detecting COVID-19, previously slammed Dr. Anthony Fauci by calling him a liar. He also strongly criticized Fauci’s understanding of science, while revealing that the PCR test is not suitable as a diagnostic tool, in the way it is being used for COVID-19. Lifesitenews
Before his death he spoke against PCR tests being used in the manner in which they came to be used, just months after his death.
In another video clip, Mullis noted how PCR tests can be amplified so much as to make them unreliable for diagnostic testing: “With PCR, if you do it well, you can find almost anything in anybody.”
So, if I’m hearing this right we have now arrived at the situation where we have a test that can’t tell if you’re sick when you can’t tell if you’re sick. Weird.