Recently, French scientists have revived a 48,500-year-old zombie virus that was buried under a frozen lake in Russia and social media users can’t stop reacting to the situation with hilarious memes.
On Tuesday ‘ZombieVirus’ started taking over the Twitter trends out of the blue. The trend created the situation of massive confusion among the people. A section of people thought that it is about a film or a funny video that may have gone viral on the internet, However, surprisingly nobody would have imagined that French scientists have revived a 48,500-year-old zombie virus buried under a frozen lake in Russia.
As per New York Post, scientists have sparked fears of yet another pandemic after reviving the ‘zombie virus.
The viral study stated,
“The situation would be much more disastrous in the case of a plant, animal, or human diseases caused by the revival of an ancient unknown virus.”
Even though it started with a lot of seriousness and panic with people expressing concerns about the future, in a very less time turned into a meme fest. Twitter users opened showcased their creative minds and shared hilarious posts comparing the zombie virus to the ‘endgame’.
Have a look at these funny memes
Imagine you in Goa and you see him pic.twitter.com/QD5zmqAqlS
— How Football Saved Humans – Great Book to Read (@HowHumans) November 30, 2022
— Tweetera🐦 (@DoctorrSays) November 30, 2022
— Sachin jindal (@Themedicoswale) November 30, 2022
When you survived in Covid Virus and then you see Zombie Virus pic.twitter.com/LOK6yRsnu1
— Author (@how_humans) November 30, 2022
Scientists in Russia revive 48,000 year old #zombievirus
Humans : pic.twitter.com/vxMY9BFjKk
— UmderTamker (@jhampakjhum) November 30, 2022
— Mr. Stark (@Mr_Stark_) November 30, 2022
According to the New York Post, it is claimed that scientists have strangely, revived some of these so-called “zombie viruses” from the Siberian permafrost to investigate the awakening critters.
The oldest, Pandoravirus yedoma, was 48,500 years old, a record age for a frozen virus returning to a form where it may infect other creatures. This breaks the previous record of a 30,000-year-old virus identified in Siberia by the same scientists in 2013.
The new strain is one of 13 viruses explained in the study, each with its genome, according to Science Alert. While the Pandoravirus was discovered at the bottom of a lake in Yukechi Alas, Yakutia, Russia, others have been discovered everywhere from mammoth fur to Siberian wolf intestines.
Well, we hope that the world doesn’t have to face another Pandemic neither now nor in future.