Get all the latest news on coronavirus and more delivered daily to your inbox. Sign up here.Microscopic in size, COVID-19 can land on surfaces and survive there for hours or days. If someone touches that surface and later touches their face, the virus has a way into their body.It’s understandable, then, that a wide range of large and small companies, wealthy individuals and government institutions are having their workspaces and homes completely sanitized in the hope of eradicating any lingering coronavirus.“We’re working 24 hours,” Reuven Noyman, the owner of NYC Steam Cleaning, which has four crews sanitizing buildings across New York City and the suburbs, told Scientific American.The COVID-19 pandemic has put a new spotlight — and stress — on janitors, cleaners and other workers whose job it is to clean and disinfect the spaces we inhabit.APPLE ANNOUNCES NEW COVID-19 APP AND WEBSITE An army soldier sprays disinfectant to curb the spread of the coronavirus at a library in Daegu, South Korea, Wednesday, March 25, 2020. (Kim Hyun-tae/Yonhap via AP)FRIGHTENING CELL PHONE ‘HEAT MAP’ SHOWS CORONAVIRUS’ POTENTIAL SPREAD AS SPRING BREAK REVELERS WENT HOME“They’re overwhelmed. They’re being called all the time,” Patty Olinger, the executive director of the Global Biorisk


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