An experimental video shows how a suspected Ebola virus outbreak in West Africa could affect the lives of those living near the outbreak area.
The video was made with the help of scientists at the US National Institutes of Health and the University of Michigan.
They used computer modelling to simulate the spread of the virus and to determine how a person could react to it.
The footage was made public on Friday (local time).
The team from the US and the UK tested the video with an Ebola patient who was exposed to the virus in Sierra Leone and the same person living in a different part of the world.
The patients were not part of a larger clinical trial.
They tested positive for the virus on a blood test.
One of the patients had been tested for the disease and the other had not.
The researchers have published the video in the journal Nature Communications.
It shows the virus infecting the human immune system, the cells lining the brain and causing a severe infection of the nervous system.
One man, in the video, is seen vomiting blood and moaning in pain.
A nurse is also shown in the background struggling to revive the patient.
The videos are based on the findings of a study published earlier this year.
They show how the virus can attack cells lining your brain, causing damage that could result in death.
In the video of a man coughing and groaning in pain, the team says the virus had already taken hold of his brain and damaged his blood vessels, making it harder for him to breathe.
The scientists say that this means he is unable to move or feel his body.
It is possible that the virus may also spread to the brain of the person who is coughing and moaning.
The virus is very hard to contain, the researchers said.
It has been linked to the deaths of several people in West African countries.
In Sierra Leone, at least three people died from the virus.
The US has been working closely with the governments of Liberia and Sierra Leone to contain the spread.
The White House said the footage showed how the current outbreak could spread in countries with weak or absent governments.
It also showed how to prevent the spread in the first place.
It said the US would continue to work closely with its partners and partners in Europe and Asia to combat the virus with the goal of eliminating the disease entirely.
This video is a demonstration of the US response to the Ebola outbreak and how we are managing the spread, said Health and Human Services Secretary Sylvia Burwell.
“We are working around the clock to make sure that we get this disease out of the country,” she said.
“It is not going to go away, it is not a threat to us or our families or our communities, but the risk of spreading this disease is real.”
We have the capacity to control this outbreak.
We are doing everything we can to make the world a safer place.
“The US had been relying on countries like Sierra Leone that were not prepared to deal with the spread and have struggled to contain it.
However, a series of US strikes in Sierra Leon forced Sierra Leone’s government to admit that it had failed to stop the spread even after a wave of infections had been detected in the country.
The United States has also been working to develop a vaccine and treatment to contain Ebola in West and Central Africa.
The Ebola virus was discovered in the Democratic Republic of Congo in December 2014, when a nurse at a treatment centre was infected.
The disease was first identified in Guinea, where more than 7,000 people died in a wave that began in the capital Conakry.
The World Health Organization has now warned that at least 2,834 cases of the disease have been recorded in West, Central and East Africa.