How COVID-19 is changing our world will be an important area of research for many years.
If you want databases on ALL research topics, including COVID-19, see Databases to Get You Started.
This guide is under construction! We appreciate your understanding. :)
Access: UCI = resources limited to current UCI students, faculty, and staff, using the VPN from off campus.
Johns Hopkins Coronavirus Resource Center
Statistics and maps of COVID-19 for the US and World.
The COVID Tracking Project
Data on COVID-19 testing and patient outcomes from all 50 states, 5 territories, and the District of Columbia.
Mapping COVID-19 Dispersion. Los Angeles
UCLA site also maps global and U.S. COVID-19 dispersion. Created by UCLA Institute for Digital Research and Education.
COVID-19 data at the national, state, and county levels, updated daily. The data is sourced from USAFacts.org. Data variables included are:
Confirmed COVID-19 Cases by date; Prevalence of confirmed COVID-19 cases (per 100,000 individuals) by date; Deaths from COVID-19 by date; Prevalence of deaths from COVID-19 (per 100,000 individuals) by data
New York Times: Coronavirus
U.S. and Global coronavirus case counts and maps. While the New York Times is making much of its coronavirus coverage public, current UCI affiliates are encouraged to create a free NYTimes.com premium account, sponsored by the UCI Libraries.
Maps and statistics on that identify populations vulnerable to COVID-19, i.e. specific neighborhoods where people are poor, are more likely to have chronic illnesses, or do not have access to primary care doctors or to a full-service grocery store. Watch this PolicyMap tutorial video to access this information.
From Business Insider magazine, a comprehensive timeline of the new coronavirus pandemic, from China's first COVID-19 case to April, 2020.
Global Issues: COVID-19
A short historical overview of the spread and impact of COVID-19.
This disease, and the virus that causes it, have had several names and descriptions applied to them. Official names and descriptions according to the WHO are indicated by bold text.
Unofficial names and descriptions are also included in this list for researchers who need to do more comprehensive keyword searching:
(COVID-19 or "cornavirus disease" or SARS-CoV-2 or "severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2" or nCoV-19 or 2019-nCoV or COVID or "novel coronavirus" or "Wuhan virus")