COVID-19 situation update worldwide, as of 30 November 2020
ECDC will switch to a weekly reporting schedule for the COVID-19 situation worldwide and in the EU/EEA and the UK from December this year. All daily updates will be discontinued from then. Additional details about the implementation of this change will be communicated on this website in due course.
The data presented on this page has been collected between 6:00 and 10:00 CET
Disclaimer: National updates are published at different times and in different time zones. This, and the time ECDC needs to process these data, may lead to discrepancies between the national numbers and the numbers published by ECDC. Users are advised to use all data with caution and awareness of their limitations. Data are subject to retrospective corrections; corrected datasets are released as soon as processing of updated national data has been completed.
Since 31 December 2019 and as of 30 November 2020, 62 757 540 cases of COVID-19 (in accordance with the applied case definitions and testing strategies in the affected countries) have been reported, including 1 460 477 deaths.
Cases have been reported from:
Africa: 2 164 163 cases; the five countries reporting most cases are South Africa (787 702), Morocco (353 803), Egypt (115 541), Ethiopia (109 534) and Tunisia (96 251).
Asia: 15 694 276 cases; the five countries reporting most cases are India (9 431 691), Iran (948 749), Iraq (550 435), Indonesia (534 266) and Bangladesh (462 407).
America: 26 822 949 cases; the five countries reporting most cases are United States (13 383 321), Brazil (6 314 740), Argentina (1 418 794), Colombia (1 308 376) and Mexico (1 107 071).
Europe: 18 024 089 cases; the five countries reporting most cases are Russia (2 295 654), France (2 218 483), Spain (1 628 208), United Kingdom (1 617 327) and Italy (1 585 178).
Oceania: 51 367 cases; the five countries reporting most cases are Australia (27 893), French Polynesia (14 096), Guam (6 818), New Zealand (1 700) and Papua New Guinea (655).
Other: 696 cases have been reported from an international conveyance in Japan.
Deaths have been reported from:
Africa: 51 726 deaths; the five countries reporting most deaths are South Africa (21 477), Egypt (6 636), Morocco (5 789), Tunisia (3 219) and Algeria (2 410).
Asia: 272 382 deaths; the five countries reporting most deaths are India (137 139), Iran (47 875), Indonesia (16 815), Iraq (12 224) and Philippines (8 373).
America: 726 791 deaths; the five countries reporting most deaths are United States (266 873), Brazil (172 833), Mexico (105 655), Argentina (38 473) and Colombia (36 584).
Europe: 408 443 deaths; the five countries reporting most deaths are United Kingdom (58 245), Italy (54 904), France (52 325), Spain (44 668) and Russia (39 895).
Oceania: 1 128 deaths; the five countries reporting most deaths are Australia (907), Guam (112), French Polynesia (73), New Zealand (25) and Papua New Guinea (7).
Other: 7 deaths have been reported from an international conveyance in Japan.
*United Kingdom: from 3 October 2020, due to a technical issue, COVID-19 cases from 24 September to 1 October will be reported by British authorities in the coming days.
On 2 October 2020, authorities in Ireland retrocorrected the total number of COVID-19 deaths leading to a negative value for the deaths reported on 3 October 2020.
On 10 September 2020, Jersey reclassified nine cases as old infections resulting in negative cases reported on 11 September 2020.
As of 7 September 2020, there is a negative number of cumulative cases in Ecuador due to the removal of cases detected from rapid tests. In addition, the total number of reported COVID-19 deaths has shifted to include both probable and confirmed deaths, which lead to a steep increase on the 7 September.
From end of August 2020, Swedish authorities are performing daily data consolidation leading to data retro-corrections. From week 38, the Swedish Public Health Agency will update COVID-19 daily data four times per week on Tuesday–Friday. Hence, the cumulative figures and related outputs include cases and deaths from the previous 14 days with available data at the time of data collection.Latest information on the geographical distribution of COVID-19 cases globally, updated daily.
November 10, 2020
Video replay of today’s event will be available shortly.
Here’s what we announced.
Apple M1 chip
Packed with an astonishing 16 billion transistors, the new M1 chip integrates the CPU, GPU, Neural Engine, I/O, and so much more onto a single tiny chip. Combined with the new macOS Big Sur, M1 delivers category-smashing speed, mind-bending graphics, and power efficiency and battery life that defy belief.
Our thinnest, lightest notebook, supercharged by the M1 chip. A powerful Apple CPU. Next-level graphics. A silent, fanless design with up to 18 hours of battery life.
The M1 chip comes to MacBook Pro. Bringing far more power. Incredible graphics. An advanced Neural Engine for enhanced machine learning. Superfast unified memory. And up to 20 hours of battery life — the longest-ever battery life in a Mac.
The M1 chip takes Mac mini to the next level. Incredible performance, speedy graphics, superfast unified memory, and a powerful Neural Engine bring unprecedented capability to our most versatile, do-it-all desktop.Apple Event November 10, 2020 Video replay of today’s event will be available shortly. Here’s what we announced. Apple M1 chip Packed with an astonishing 16 billion transistors, the ]]>