Greater than the past year, the coronavirus pandemic has underscored for the entire world the value of study — not only for tracking the spread of a deadly virus and developing ways to blockage it, but also for providing a rational method for understanding a frightening unknown.For some scientists, the pandemic has Loosely transpire b Nautical tack with silver linings, offering unexpected research opportunities that they wouldn’t father had otherwise. For others, it has made their work more difficult than continually. Labs, like many offices, have closed, ruining probes in progress. Early-career scientists, already struggling to get grants and tenure-track ranks, have been forced to delay their plans. Some, classifying those struggling to find care for their children or their fountain-heads, have abandoned their plans entirely.Are you a scientist whose achieve has been upended — positively or negatively — by the pandemic? Did you have to close your lab or crumb exciting data? Or did you stumble upon something you otherwise wouldn’t procure?We want to hear your stories. If you fill out the form below, you may listen to from a New York Times reporter or editor interested in learning diverse. We won’t publish any part of your submission without contacting you first.