5.1 Difference in the number of infected individuals simulated between the SIR and the model proposed here.

When the latent period is set equal to the recovery period and when the coefficient of *AL*(*n*) is set to 0, indicating that the activity of the recovered individuals is 0, equivalent to the state that the recovered individuals do not return to the community, the model proposed here is practically the same as the SIR model. For the SIR model, when the latent period and the recovery period are both 14 days, the population of the community is 1,000,000, the initial number of infected individuals is 1 and the value of the potential infectious capacity of coronavirus (*pfc*(*n*)) is 1.0, the number of infected individuals reaches 2,308 at the peak from the 974th to the 977th, and then decreases down 0 on the 2121st with the total number of infected individuals of 66,771. On the other hand, for the model proposed here, the number of infected individuals reaches 1,589 at the peak from the 928th to the 934th and then decreases to 0 on the 2012nd, with a total number of infected individuals of 45,504, indicating a marked decrease in the number of infected individuals with a shorter duration of infection (Table 1, Fig. 2).

The differences in the number of infected individuals at the peak, in the total number of infected individuals, and in the duration of infection between the SIR model and the model proposed here are shown in Table 1 and Figs. 2 and 3 by different values of *pfc*. For any values of *pcf*s, the results of the model proposed here show that the dates of the peak have been brought forward and the durations of infection become short and that the numbers of infected individuals at the peak decrease and the total number of infected individuals is also smaller. Namely, when the recovered individuals who have immunity return to the community, the dates of the peak have been brought forward, the durations become markedly shorter, and the numbers of infected individuals become significantly smaller.

Since the model proposed here can have a latent period different from the recovery period, when a latent period is set different from the recovery period, and the coefficient of *AL*(*n*) is set to 0, meaning that the recovered individuals do not return to the community, the model proposed here could be called the ‘modified SIR model’. Note that the values of the infection rate (persons/person/day),* pfc*(*n*)/*lp*(*n*), of the modified SIR model are different from those of the SIR model of which the infection rate is *pfc*(*n*)/*rp*(*n*).

The dates of the peak and the numbers of infected individuals are also different, as shown in Table 2 and Fig. 4. It can also be said that when the recovered individuals who have immunity return to the community, the dates of the peak have been brought forward, the durations become shorter, and the numbers of infected individuals considerably decrease.

Consequently, the results simulated by the model proposed here, where the recovered individuals who have immunity return to the community, show that the dates of the peak are brought forward, the duration becomes short, and the numbers of infected individuals are smaller in comparison to the results calculated by the SIR model.

5.2 The threshold of the potential infectious capacity, *pfc*, for limiting the spread of infection.

Although ratios such as (*RM*(*n*)/*N*(*n*)) and (*RP*(*n*)/*N*(*n*)) are used in the practical calculation of the change in the number of infected individuals, as shown by Eqs. (13) and (14), the change in the number of infected individuals is explained in a simple conceptual and theoretical manner as follows:

For the model proposed here, on the first day of the simulation, the number of infected individuals increases from *P*(1) to *P*(1)+*P*(1)** icf*(1) ** pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)). Thus, the number of infected individuals at night,* P*(1(night)), is expressed as:

*P*(1(night)) =*P*(1)+*P*(1)** icf*(1) *(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)) =*P*(1)*(1+* icf*(1) *(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)) (18)

where *icf*(1) is the infection reduction rate. On the second day, in the morning, the number of infected individuals, *P*(2), is equal to *P*(1(night)), that is, *P*(2)=*P*(1(night)). The number of infected individuals at night on the second day, *P*(2(night)), is given by *P*(2(night))= *P*(2)*(1+* icf*(2) *(*pfc*(2)/*lp*(2))

= (*P*(1)*(1+*icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))*(1+* icf*(2) *(*pfc*(2)/*lp*(2)) (19)

Since *icf*(2) is equal to* icf*(1) and *pfc*(2)/*lp*(2) is also equal to *pfc*(1)/*lp*(1) during the latent period,

*P*(2(night))= (*P*(1)*(1+*icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))2 (20)

During the latent period, the number of infected individuals increases in the same manner as the calculation of the ‘compound interest’, and at night on the last day of the latent period, the number of infected individuals, *P*(*lp*(night)), is given by

*P*(*lp*(night))= *P*(1)*(1+* icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))lp(1) (21)

On the day after the latent period is ended, the infected individuals of *P*(1)* *syr*(*lp*) became symptomatic and should be isolated from the community.

Thus, when the value of the symptomatic rate (*syr*(*lp*)) is 1, meaning that all the number of *P*(1) become symptomatic and are isolated, the number of infected individuals having increased during the latent period, *Δ**P*(during *lp*), is given by

*Δ**P*(during *lp*)=* P*(*lp*(night)) – *P*(1)= *P*(1)*(1 +* icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))lp(1) - *P*(1)

=* P*(1)((1+* icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))lp(1) -1) (22)

Since *Δ**P*(during *lp*) is the number of infected individuals actually existing in the community and becomes the initial number of infected individuals for the next latent period, when *Δ**P*(during *lp*) is equal to or less than *P*(1), that is, *Δ**P*(during *lp*) ≤ *P*(1), continuous spread of infection does not occur, although the number of infected individuals increases during the latent period.

Thus, the condition for limiting the spread of infection is as follows:

*P*(1)((1+* icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))lp(1) -1) ≤ *P*(1) (23)

Eq. (23) is rewritten as

(1+* icf*(1)*(*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)))lp(1) -1 ≤ 1 (24)

Namely, when the following inequality is satisfied, the infection does not continuously spread:

*pfc*(1) ≤ (*lp*(1)*(2(1/*lp*(1)) - l)/*icf*(1) (25)

For example, when the value of the infection reduction rate (*icf*(1)) is 1, meaning that the reduction effect of infectious control measures is not required to be considered, the latent period (*lp*(1)) is 5 days, and the condition in which infection does not spread is given by:

*pfc*(1)≤0.7435 (*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)*≤*0.1487) (26)

It is notable that the threshold of *pfc* is not ‘1 or less’ but ‘0.7435 or less’, indicating that even though the value of *pfc* is less than 1.0, the spread of infection could occur.

The results of the simulation satisfying the condition for the case where *pfc*(1)=0.7435 (*pfc*(1)/*lp*(1)*= *0.1487), the initial number of infected individuals (*P*(1)) is 50, the population of the community is 1,000,000, the value of *icf*(*n*) is 1 and *lp*(*n*) is 5 are shown in Table 3 and Fig. 5. The number of infected individuals increases from 50 to 115 at the peak on the 7th and then decreases to 0 on the 167th. The number of isolated individuals increases to 134 at the peak on the 15th and then decreases to 0 on the 182nd. The total number of infected individuals is 462.

* *

5.3 Herd immunity threshold

When any infected individuals are not isolated without any intervention, they continue infecting susceptible individuals in the community until the recovery period is ended, and then they become recovered individuals who have immunity in the community. For such a case, the number of infected individuals increases to a peak and then decreases. This phenomenon is sometimes explained by ‘herd immunity’, which is an indirect protection against the spread of infection caused by the immunity of a large proportion of the population. The contact of the infected individuals with the recovered ones must accelerate reduction of the contact rate between the infected individuals and the susceptible ones as the number of recovered individuals increases, inducing a decrease in the number of infected individuals. This is scientific proof of the idea of herd immunity. The cumulative number of infected individuals at the peak, which is the turning point from increase to decrease, is one of the ‘herd immunity thresholds’, being a target value for vaccination.

For the model proposed here, when the symptomatic rate, *syr*(*n*), is set to 0, any infected individuals in the community are not isolated. They stay in the community and continue infecting susceptible individuals until the recovery period is ended. They then recovered after the recovery period. The results of simulation by different values of *pfc* are shown in Table 4 and Fig. 6. When the value of *pfc* is 1.0, the number of individuals newly infected a day reaches 28,012 at the peak on the 77th, with a cumulative number of 383,974, and then decreases to 0 on the 155th. The number of infected individuals reaches 517,318 at the peak on the 89th, with a cumulative number of 629,455, and then decreases to 0 on the 189th, with a total number of infected individuals of 728,431. On the other hand, when the value of *pfc* is 2.0, the number of individuals newly infected a day reaches 59,029 at the peak on the 42nd with a cumulative number of 464,859 and then decreases to 0 on the 98th. The number of infected individuals reached 775,424 at the peak on the 56th, with a cumulative number of 829,003. After the peak, the number of infected individuals decreases to 0 on the 126th with a total number of infected individuals of 873,160.

Each of the numbers 629,455 (approximately 63% of the population) and 829,003 (approximately 83% of the population) is a herd immunity threshold without any intervention. It must be called ‘potential (natural) herd immunity’ to distinguish it from the herd immunity suggested by the SIR model. Although potential herd immunity could be achieved sooner than expected, it is surely achieved only at the cost of so many infected individuals with so much death.

5.4 The effect of the vaccination on the spread of infection

The number of infected individuals at night on date *n*, *P*(*n*(night), is given by

*P*(*n*(night))=*RP*(*n*)+*Δ**P*(*n*)=*RP*(*n*) +* AP*(*n*(night))=* RP*(*n*)

+(*pfc*(*n*)*/lp*(*n*))***(*RM*(*n*)/*N*(*n*))**icf*(*n*)*(1-(*alI*(*n*)*(*CRI*(*n*)+*CRT*(*n*))+*al*(*n*)* *CRAS*(*n*)+*alV*(*n*)**V*(*n*))/*N*(*n*))*(*RP*(*n*)/*N*(*n*))**RM*(*n*) (27)(=13)

and the number of susceptible individuals in the community at night, *RM*(*n*), is expressed by

*RM*(*n*)=* TN*(*n*)-(*CI*(*n*)+*CAP*(*n*)+*V*(*n*)) (28)(= 17)

where *V*(*n*) is the number of vaccinated individuals who live and work in the community. When the number of vaccinated individuals (*V*(*n*)) increases, the number of susceptible individuals (*RM*(*n*)) decreases, as calculated by Eq. (28), Eq. (27), including term *RM*(*n*), indicates that the increase in the number of vaccinated individuals directly decreases the number of infected individuals.

The contact rate (*cr*(*n*)) between the infected and susceptible individuals is given by

*cr*(*n*)=(*S*(*n*)/*N*(*n*))(1-*δ*(*R*(*n*)/*N*(*n*))) (29)(=5)

where (1-*δ*(*R*(*n*)/*N*(*n*)) is the reduction rate, and as previously mentioned,

(1-*δ*(*R*(*n*)/*N*(*n*))=(1-(* alI*(*n*)*(*CRI*(*n*)+*CRT*(*n*))+*al*(*n*)**CRAS*(*n*)+*alV*(*n*)**V*(*n*))/*N*(*n*))

(30)

The reduction effect on the contact rate increases with a decreasing value of (1-*δ*(*R*(*n*)/*N*(*n*)). Namely, Eq. (29) indicates that when the number of vaccinated individuals increases, the reduction rate decreases. As a result, the contact rate is decreased. Consequently, the increase in vaccinated individuals decreases not only the number of susceptible individuals but also the value of the contact rate.

When the vaccination rate is 0, meaning that the number of vaccinated individuals is 0, and any recovered individuals do not return to the community, the number of infected individuals reaches 20,059 at the peak on the 201st and then decreases to 0 on the 376th with a total number of infected individuals of 196,638 (Table 5). However, when the recovered individuals returned to the community, the number of infected individuals reached 14,895 at the peak on the 194th and then decreased to 0 on the 354th, with a total number of infected individuals of 141,788, indicating that the return of the recovered individuals considerably decreased the number of infected individuals (Table 5 and Fig. 7).

On the other hand, when the vaccination rate is set to 0.1 (10% of the population) on the 101st, meaning that the number of vaccinated individuals is 100,000 on and after the 101st, the number of infected individuals reaches 368 at the peak on the 102nd and then decreases to 0 on the 271st with a total number of infected individuals of 2,487. Even for the modified SIR model, meaning that the recovered individuals do not return to the community, the number of infected individuals reaches 386 at the peak on the 105th and then decreases to 0 on the 677th, with a total number of infected individuals of 6,471 (Table 5 and Fig. 7). For both cases above, the number of infected individuals was markedly smaller than that of the case without any vaccinated individuals.

In addition, when the vaccination rate is set to 0.1 on the 151st, meaning that the number of vaccinated individuals is 100,000 on and after the 151st, for the model proposed here, the number of infected individuals reaches 4,516 at the peak on the 151st and then decreases to 0 at the 305th with a total number of infected individuals of 26,906. For the modified SIR model, the number of infected individuals reaches 4,823 at the peak on the 154th and then decreases to 0 on the 432nd, with a total number of infected individuals of 43,260. Although the number of infected individuals was markedly smaller than that in the case without any vaccinated individuals, it was markedly larger than that in the case in which vaccination was carried out on the 101st. Although the simple cases of simulation are shown here, it can be said that the earlier the vaccination is carried out, the larger the effect decreases the number of infected individuals. It can also be said that the continuous increase in the number of vaccinated individuals should quickly decrease the number of infected individuals.

5.5 The effect of breakthrough infection on the spread of infection

As examined above, when the vaccination rate is set to 0.1 on the 101st, the number of infected individuals reaches 368 at the peak on the 102nd and then decreases to 61 on the 150th. The subtotal number of infected individuals up to the 150th is 2,297, the number of susceptible individuals is 897,703 and the number of vaccinated individuals is 100,000 (Table 6). When breakthrough infection of which rate (*b *(151) is 0.5 occurs on the 151st, the number of susceptible individuals rises to 947,696, including 50,000 of the vaccinated individuals who have turned to ‘may get infected’ and are reset to be the susceptible individuals, the subtotal number of infected individuals becomes 2,304, and the number of vaccinated individuals who maintain immunity has decreased to 50,000 (Table 6 and Fig. 8).

The number of infected individuals once decreases from 59 on the 151st to 56 on the 154th and then increases up to 206 at the second peak from the 494th to the 514th. After the second peak, the spread of infection slowly subsided, showing a tendency to continue for a long time. The number of infected individuals becomes 0 on the 1,498th, with a total number of infected individuals of 17,164, whereas when the breakthrough infection does not occur, the infection duration is 271 days, with a total number of infected individuals of 2,487 (Table 5). Thus, it can be said that the occurrence of breakthrough infection induces a long duration of infection, with a large number of individuals infected by breakthrough infection.

When some of the vaccinated individuals are initially not able to be immune, they are reset to be susceptible individuals on the date of vaccination adjusted by changing the vaccination rate *v*(*n*). When the quantity of antibody in vaccinated individuals decreases below a threshold, breakthrough infection also occurs. This phenomenon must continuously occur throughout the infection duration. Though the example examined here the breakthrough infection rate is kept as a constant value, when the breakthrough rate increases, the duration of the infection should last a longer time and the total number of infected individuals seriously increases.

5.6 The importance of the PCR test and/or antibody test for preventing the spread of infection

* *

*T*(*n*) is the number of individuals having a PCR test or antibody test. It should be set on the day when the test is performed. The incidence rate for the test would be biased to be higher than that in the community, *ir*(*n*), because those having PCR tests are mainly close contacts. Namely, the incidence rate for the test, *tir*(*n*), is given by

*tir*(*n*)=*bp*(*n*)**ir*(*n*) (31)

where *ir*(*n*) is the incidence rate in the community and *bp*(*n*) is the magnification with respect to* ir*(*n*). Thus, the number of infected individuals confirmed by the test, *CP*(*n*), is calculated by

*CP*(*n*)=*T*(*n*)** tir*(*n*) =* T*(*n*)**bp*(*n*)**ir*(*n*) (32)

As a result, the value of *tir*(*n*) means the positive rate for the test because

*tir*(*n*) = *CP*(*n*)/*T*(*n*) (33)

The individuals who are confirmed to be infected due to being test positive are isolated and return to the community after the isolation period (the recovery period). However, all confirmed infected individuals are not always isolated. The number of isolated individuals, *I*(*n*), is given by

*I*(*n*)=* CP*(*n*)**i*(*n*) (34)

where *i*(*n*) is the isolation rate for the individuals who are confirmed to be infected due to being test positive. The value of *i*(*n*) indicates the ratio of the number of isolated individuals to the total number of infected individuals confirmed. When all the confirmed infected individuals are isolated, the value of *i*(*n*) should be set to 1. For calculation, the individuals decided to be isolated are isolated on the next day, as shown by Eq. (11).

When the test is started on the 101st under the condition that the magnification (*bp*(*n*)) is 5, the isolation rate (*i*(*n*)) is 1, meaning that all the infected individuals confirmed are isolated, the latent period is 5 days, the recovery period is 14 days, the population of the community is 1,000,000 and the initial number of infected individuals is 1, the changes in the number of infected individuals and isolated individuals are shown in Table 7 and Fig. 9 and Table 8 and Fig. 10. When the test with 1,000 tested individuals is started on the 101st, the number of individuals confirmed to be infected and isolated due to being test positive a day is 2 (accurately 1.8) on the 101st, and then increases to 49 at the peak from the 198th to the 200th, and then decreases down 0 on the 304th with the total number of test positive individuals of 3,817. The number of individuals infected and isolated a day due to being symptomatic in the community reaches 1,396 at the peak on the 198th, indicating the considerably large number compared to 49 of test positive individuals. The number of infected individuals then decreases to 0 on the 353rd with the total number of infected individuals in the community of 109,467.

For both the number of individuals newly infected a day and the total number of infected individuals, it should be recognized that the numbers of individuals confirmed to be infected by testing are relatively smaller than the actual numbers in the community. However, the total number of infected individuals, 113,284 (3,817+109,467), including the test positive individuals, is 28,500 less than that for the case without any test, that is, *T*=0 (Table 7 and Fig. 9).

On the other hand, when the test with 10,000 tested individuals is started on the 101st, the number of infected individuals, which is the sum of the test positive individuals and the symptomatic individuals in the community, is 406 at the peak on the 103rd, then decreases down 0 on the 203rd with the total number of infected individuals of 2,463 (Table 8 and Fig. 10). However, when the test with 10,000 tested individuals is started late on the 151st, the number of infected individuals becomes 4,937 at the peak on the 153rd, then decreases down 0 on the 242nd with the total number of infected individuals of 27,388. It shows more than ten times in the number of infected individuals for the case of the test started on the 101st. Thus, it can be said that the earlier the start of test, the smaller the number of infected individuals.

Comparing those numbers of tested individuals and the dates of start, it can be pointed out that the larger the number of tested individuals and the earlier the start of test, the markedly smaller the number of infected individuals. In other words, it is important to confirm the early and large number of infected individuals in the community, isolate them from the community and return them to the community after the recovery period. For the test, however, the more interesting point is as follows:

Table 9 and Fig. 11 show the difference in the number of infected individuals between the test and vaccination cases. When the test with the number of tested individuals of 10,000/day is started on the 101st, as mentioned above, the number of infected individuals reaches 406 at the peak on the 103rd, then rapidly decreases down to 0 on the 203rd with the total number of infected individuals of 2,463. On the other hand, when the vaccination with a rate of 0.1 is carried out on the 101st, meaning that the number of vaccinated individuals is 100,000 on and after the 101st, the number of infected individuals reaches 368 at the peak on the 102nd, and then quickly decreases down to 0 on the 271st with the total number of infected individuals of 2,487. The curves showing the changes in the number of infected individuals are similar (Fig. 11), and both total numbers of infected individuals are also similar. The test started on the 151st, and the vaccination carried out also on the 151st showed similar results, indicating that both have a comparable effect on preventing the spread of infection. The PCR test and/or antibody test, which are effective and convenient for any time and for any region, should be highly evaluated.

5.7 Potential infectious capacity of coronavirus

When the potential infectious capacity of coronavirus, *pfc*, is intensified, the re-spread of infection must occur. For example, under the condition that the population of the community is 1,000,000, the initial number of infected individuals is 1, the latent period is 5 and the recovery period is 14, when *pfc* is 1.0 during the period from the 1st to the 351st, the number of infected individuals reaches 14,895 at the peak on the 194th and then decreases to 1 on the 340th. After the 340th, the number of individuals remains 1 to the 350th, with a total number of infected individuals of 141,787, suggesting that the infection is almost ended.

However, when the *pfc*(351) is intensified to be 2.0 on and after the 351st, even though the total number of infected individuals already reached 141,787, the number of infected individuals increases again, slowly at first and rapidly reaches 73,262 at the second peak on the 457th, and then decreases to 0 on the 522nd with the total number of infected individuals of 446,280, which includes the individuals infected during the first period (Table 10 and Fig. 12). During the second period of infection after the 351st, the subtotal number of infected individuals increases by 304,493, three times as many as the subtotal number of infected individuals during the first period from the 1st to the 350th, indicating that the main period of infection is the second period after the *pfc* is intensified.

As previously mentioned, the value of *pfc*(*n*) of the model proposed here is changed not by interventions controlling the contact rate, such as self-isolation and lockdown, but by seasonal variation and others, including a new strain, suggesting that the possibility of intensifying *pfc* is considerably high.

5.8 The effect of the ‘restrictions on movement of persons’

The increase and/or decrease in the number of susceptible individuals occurs due to external factors such as travelling/staying home and migration (immigration/ emigration). The *NAP*(*n*) of the model proposed here gives the value of increase and/or decrease in the number of susceptible individuals, *RM*(*n*) (Fig. 1). In particular, emergency measures such as ‘avoiding any unnecessary outings/travel’, ‘staying home (self-isolation)’ and ‘lockdown’ to prevent the spread of the infection by reducing the contact rate practically induce a reduction in the number of susceptible individuals in the real community, as shown in Fig. 1. When the emergency measures mentioned above are taken, the value of *NAP*(*n*) should be given a negative value, and the susceptible individuals decrease in the community, accompanied by a decrease in the population, *TN*(*n*), including *N*(*n*) and *RM*(*n*).

For example, when the initial population of the community is 1,000,000, the initial number of infected individuals is 1, the *pfc* is 1.0, the latent period is 5 days and the recovery period is 14 days, and when the value of *NAP *(101) is set to -500,000 on the 101st, expressed as ‘*NAP *(101)-500,000’, meaning that the 50 % reduction of population of the real community by, for example, the ‘self-isolation’, the number of infected individuals reaches 7,453 at the peak of 181st, then decreases down 0 on the 301st. The total number of infected individuals is 70,910, indicating a 50% decrease in the number of infected individuals compared to that for the case without any measures, ‘*NAP*(*n*)0’, 141,788 (Table 11 and Fig. 13). However, when the value of *NAP *(201) is set to -500,000 on the 201st, the number of infected individuals reaches 14,895 at the peak of 194th and then decreases to 0 on the 275th. The total number of infected individuals is 111,769, meaning a 21% reduction compared to that for the case without any measures, 141,788. Table 11 indicates that the larger the number of self-isolated susceptible individuals and the earlier the start of ‘self-isolation’, the smaller the number of infected individuals.

For another example, when the value of *NAP*(*n*) is set to -500,000 on the 101st and is reset to 500,000 on the 301st, '(*NAP*)(101) -500,000, (301) 500,000', meaning that 500,000 ‘self-isolated’ individuals start on the 101st and the 500,000 ‘self-isolated’ individuals return to the community on the 301st, the number of infected individuals reaches 7,453 at the peak on the 181st and then decreases to 5 on the 301st and down 0 on the 506th. The total number of infected individuals is 70,958, indicating that the total number of infected individuals is slightly increased compared to that for the case of ‘*NAP *(101) -500,000’, 70,910.

On the other hand, when the value of *NAP*(*n*) is set to -500,000 on the 101st and is reset to 500,000 on the 251st, '*NAP* (101) -500,000, (251) 500,000', the number of infected individuals reaches 7,453 at the peak on the 181st, then decreases to 230 on the 251st, and decreases to 0 on the 737th. The total number of infected individuals is 73,073, indicating that the total number of infected individuals is approximately 2,000 more than that for the case that the self-isolation is lifted on the 301st. Moreover, the infection duration becomes considerably longer. Thus, the increase in the number of susceptible individuals induces an increase in the number of infected individuals, and if the self-isolation is lifted too early, the number of infected individuals increases, and the infection duration becomes significantly longer. The duration long lasted could give the chance of recurrence of the infection by the intensified infectious capacity of coronavirus, as shown by section** 5-7.**

Incidentally, when the value of *NAP*(*n*) is set by a positive value, meaning that the susceptible individuals are increased by, for example, immigration of the susceptible individuals, the number of infected individuals increases. When the value of* NAP*(101) is set to 1,000 on the 101st, meaning that 1,000 susceptible individuals, that is, 0.1% of the population, immigrate into (come and live in) the community, the number of infected individuals reaches 14,910 at the peak on the 194th and then decreases to 0 on the 354th. The total number of infected individuals becomes 141,929, meaning a 0.1% increase compared to that for the case without any immigrant, 141,788 (Table 11), even though not on 1st but on 101st the 1,000 susceptible individuals immigrated.