The increase in coronavirus infections appears to be slowing around the UK, latest data from the Office for National Statistics show.
Although the number of people with Covid continues to rise, the growth is levelling off.
In the week to 30 October, ONS says new daily infections in England stabilised at around 50,000.
That means around one person in every 90 in England has Covid. In Wales and Scotland the figure is slightly lower.
UK coronavirus infections may be ‘stabilising’ https://t.co/F5sMS4aAI4— BBC News (UK) (@BBCNews) November 6, 2020
There, one in 110 people are testing positive for the virus.
In Northern Ireland it is one in 75 – and it is too soon to say if rates are levelling off there, say experts.
The ONS data looks at Covid-19 infections in the community, and does not include cases in hospitals, care homes or other institutional settings.
With much of the UK in lockdown, experts hope the number of new infections can reduce in coming weeks.
In Liverpool, city-wide mass testing for Covid has begun.
Everyone living or working in the region will be offered repeat tests, whether or not they have symptoms, as part of a two-week pilot.
Meanwhile, data from the Covid Symptom Study app – based on a million people logging symptoms and 13,000 recent swab test results – suggests 42,049 people are developing Covid symptoms every day in the UK.
Ruth Studley from the ONS said: “At a national level we are seeing infections slow across England and Wales but they are still increasing.
“The level of infection in young adults and older teenagers appears to have levelled off recently. However, they continue to be the most likely to be infected despite increases in all other age groups.”