字幕列表 影片播放 列印英文字幕 - All right, here we go. (speaking in a foreign language) Wow, okay. I've got tears in my eyes. (upbeat rhythmic music) You drive-through, almost as if you're going to a McDonald's or a Starbucks. (speaking in a foreign language) I'm supposed to fill out this questionnaire so that the health officials ahead of us can identify whether or not I'm gonna need some testing. They are taking my temperature, from both ears actually. (speaking in a foreign language) They've just shown me that my body temperature is 36.6 degrees Celsius. (speaking in a foreign language) Ah. It's very ticklish and a bit abrupt. In a day or two, I will probably receive my results. I will probably get them through text messages. (cheerful xylophone music) South Korea has seen cases rise more than 200-fold in just a few weeks. And a lot of that could be because testing is so widespread here. The government has set up more than 500 coronavirus testing sites, processing more than 210,000 people in a few weeks. Some critics say that if the government had, early on, closed its border with China and restricted travel from the epicenter of the country's epidemic, than maybe it wouldn't have needed to create so many testing sites, like this drive-through. - This meant that COVID-19 can be characterized as a pandemic. (bright xylophone music) - [Andrew] The biggest takeaway is that the drive-through testing site is quick, efficient and minimizes the risk that potential patients might get the virus from those who already have it. The biggest limitation though, is you must be able to drive and have access to a car to use this facility. This probably means people who can't drive or people with disabilities will face difficulty in coming here and undertaking the test.