Title: COVID-19

Author: Ragini R. Singh


Fidahic, et all (2020) On December 31, 2019, the World Health Organization (WHO) of China Country Office was informed by the Chinese authorities of a series of pneumonia cases with unknown cause in Wuhan, Hubei, China, with clinical presentations that greatly resembled viral pneumonia. The Chinese authorities have isolated a causal agent on 7th January 2020, which was identified as a new type of coronavirus (novel coronavirus, nCoV) titled “severe acute respiratory syndrome coronavirus 2” (SARS-CoV-2) and the disease it causes “coronavirus disease” (COVID-19).


Rethlefsen, et all (2013) The Infectious disease professionals working in public health include epidemiologists, public health laboratory workers, researchers, and policy makers. Nevertheless, infectious diseases transcend public health disciplines, requiring infectious disease clinicians, scientists, and public health professionals to look to other disciplines for relevant research and identify new knowledge or uses for diagnostics, vaccines, and therapeutics that protect the public’s health. Immunology, public health, medicine, virology, microbiology, veterinary medicine, and others are relevant to infectious diseases, all enabling infectious disease professionals to adequately respond to disease outbreaks.


Doraiswamy, et all (2020) in COVID-19 pandemic is a defining moment in the 21st century for many reasons. It has been affected over 18.3 million people worldwide and led to over 695,000 deaths, resulting in a societal and economic upheaval of unparalleled magnitude. These unprecedented times have also highlighted the power of science in identifying creative solutions to address this mammoth global challenge. Numerous Information and Communication technology (ICT) tools and innovative approaches, such as tools for online education and telecommuting, were being developed even before the pandemic; these tools gained popularity as people sought to find creative solutions to mitigate the impact of the pandemic. In the health care sector, telehealth or telemedicine practices expanded tremendously during the pandemic and continue to flourish.


Raynaud, et all (2021) in the distribution of countries among all COVID-19 publications. The top five COVID-19 publishing countries were China with 2717 (25.8%) studies, the United States 2349 (22.3%), United Kingdom 930 (8.8%), Italy 856 (8.1%) and India 357 (3.4%), followed by France 294 (2.8%), Canada 261 (2.5%), Germany 219 (2.1%), Australia 187 (1.8%) and Iran 176 (1.7%) (Fig. 3). We present the dynamics of COVID-19 publications according to the number of confirmed COVID-19 cases for each country in the supplementary.


Batista, et all (2021) in COVID-19 pandemic it has been causing both physical and mental problems to people’s health. The psychological effects are of a wide variety, such as panic disorders, fears, anxiety, depression, and these can’t be neglected when dealing with the outbreak. There has been widespread panic and anxiety related to an unknown illness. Infections by themselves can create a range of behavioural and psychological effects, such as anxiety, frustration, fear of causing infection, insomnia, and irritability. Thus, anxiety could be an expected effect, since almost everyone contact in some way with anxiety. In one hand, it can be protective, helping to identify early signs of health issues and to adopt health-promoting behaviours; in the other hand, when excessive, can be harmful, triggering panic and risk behaviours. So, it is important to know and assess anxiety, because it is crucial in influencing the success or failure of an action plan. In this way, psychological factors could have a vital role in the success of public health strategies used to manage epidemics and pandemics.


Boiral, et all (2021) in the diversity of organizational practices put in place to manage the pandemic shows the global and multifaceted nature of this crisis, which affects all organizational activities. The most frequently mentioned measures can be grouped into five main themes : HRM, organizations’ social and environmental responsibility, the reorganization of operations, the management of health aspects, and specific crisis management measures. These themes are not mutually exclusive but rather complementary and interlinked.


Pérez-Nebra, et all (2021) the Students globally have suffered from the COVID-19 crisis. Many students are in the formative phases of their lives, developing themselves intellectually, emotionally and socially. The current crisis has diminished such opportunities for many students across the world. As work psychologists, we can also connect to our students and make their study a meaningful experience that they will take on for the rest of their lives. For instance, directly discussing with students how they are affected and how this has changed their perspectives on work may be an important endeavour. Moreover, the above discussions about workers also apply to many students. Amongst students, there are those privileged with Internet access, stable connections and possibilities to study online. However, there are also less fortunate students who do not have such access. It is the responsibility of teachers and work psychologists to care for all students, and especially those with fewer privileges. Universities and psychologists can offer students additional mentoring and tutoring possibilities to cope with the current crisis.


Chung, et all (2021) A total number of 1225 adolescents ranging in age from 10 to 19 years who participated in studies across the United States, the United Kingdom, Sweden, Norway, Denmark, Portugal, Brazil, and Australia were represented in the sample. Social media platforms included Facebook and Facebook Messenger, YouTube, Instagram, Twitter, self-made blogs, school websites, and researcher-moderated forums. Each study examined how youth utilized such social media platforms to communicate ideas regarding food and diet.


Septian, et all (2021) the Webinars are a relatively new technology initially adopted as a marketing tool and the great importance of the use of information and communication technologies. The webinar uses include training, group meetings and recently, during the COVID-19 pandemic, delivery of lectures and tutorials in education or academics center. The existing literature in education shows webinars to be as effective as lectures but lacks a practical framework that would guide the design, delivery, and evaluation of webinars.


Islam, et all (2021) in Bibliometric analysis helps to provide a deep summary of the recent trends in scientific publications. In this study, we presented publication patterns (top 10 productive countries and journals), publish domains, research activities (top keywords for coronavirus disease, technology, research focus, and data), author contributions, global cooperations, and co-citing references of AI research on COVID-19. The VOSviewer software was utilized to present the co-occurrence of authors’ keywords, authors’ contributions, global collaborations, and reference co-citation analyses. We also used the Bibliometrix R package accessed on 3 February 2021 to calculate the frequency, percentage, and citations of each journal and country. A global collaboration map and other visualizations were done by “Biblioshiny”.


From the above articles we can see that the corona virus diseases came and how that impact on human health. It is infectious disease and it has very bad impact on human health many peoples are died because of this virus. Due to this Covid-19 many thingh were changed People are more engaged through social media platform. They conduct various webinars. It also changes the teaching style and because of this everything goes online and there are certain problem happen while attending online i.e connectivity issue, low range of network, etc. And it also impact on many organization people are doing everything online. Because of this many people loose their jobs. They also did Bibliometric analysis which helps us to provide a deep summary of the recent trends in scientific publications. In this study, we presented publication patterns, publish domains, research activities author contributions, global cooperations, and co-citing references of AI research on COVID-19.


1. Batista, P., Duque, V., Luzio-Vaz, A., & Pereira, A. (2021). Anxiety impact during COVID-19: A systematic review. Journal of Infection in Developing Countries, 15(3), 320-325. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.3855/jidc.12730

2. Boiral, O., Brotherton, M., Rivaud, L., & Guillaumie, L. (2021). Organizations’ management of the COVID-19 pandemic: A scoping review of business articles. Sustainability, 13(7), 3993. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/su13073993

3. Chung, A., Vieira, D., Donley, T., Tan, N., Girardin Jean-Louis, Kathleen, K. G., & Seixas, A. (2021). Adolescent peer influence on eating behaviors via social media: Scoping review. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 23(6) doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.2196/19697

4. Doraiswamy, S., Abraham, A., Mamtani, R., & Cheema, S. (2020). Use of telehealth during the COVID-19 pandemic: Scoping review. Journal of Medical Internet Research, 22(12) doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.2196/24087

5. Fidahic, M., Nujic, D., Runjic, R., Civljak, M., Markotic, F., Zvjezdana, L. M., & Puljak, L. (2020). Research methodology and characteristics of journal articles with original data, preprint articles and registered clinical trial protocols about COVID-19. BMC Medical Research Methodology, 20, 1-9. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/s12874-020-01047-2

6. Islam, M. M., Tahmina, N. P., Alsinglawi, B., Li-Fong, L., Shuo-Chen Chien, Ju-Chi, L., & Wen-Shan, J. (2021). Application of artificial intelligence in COVID-19 pandemic: Bibliometric analysis. Healthcare, 9(4), 441. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.3390/healthcare9040441

7. Pérez-Nebra, A., Sklaveniti, C., Islam, G., Petrović, I., Pickett, J., Alija, M., . . . Sanderson, Z. (2021). COVID-19 and the future of work and organisational psychology. SA Journal of Industrial Psychology, 47 doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.4102/sajip.v47i0.1854

8. Raynaud, M., Zhang, H., Louis, K., Goutaudier, V., Wang, J., Dubourg, Q., . . . Jouven, X. (2021) COVID-19-related medical research: A meta-research and critical appraisal. BMC Medical Research Methodology, 21, 1-11. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1186/s12874-020-01190-

9. Rethlefsen, Melissa L,M.L.S., A.H.I.P., & Livinski, Alicia A,M.P.H., M.A. (2013). Infectious diseases citation patterns: Mapping the literature 2008-2010. Journal of the Medical Library Association, 101(1), 55-62. doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.3163/1536-5050.101.1.009

10. Septian, A. P., Hartanto, S., Lia, A., & Muhamad, M. M. (2021). Webinar technology-based science article writing training. Journal of Physics: Conference Series, 1823(1) doi:http://dx.doi.org/10.1088/1742-6596/1823/1/012040