A UK study has postulated that a person who contracts the coronavirus after getting inoculated poses a much lower risk of transmitting it to the members of their households.
The research conducted under Public Health England incorporated the data of more than 365,000 households in which individuals had the virus and 24,000 similar households whose members had received at least one dose of either the Pfizer or AstraZeneca vaccine.
The study detailed comparison between the contracting of the virus with and without inoculation. For instance, if an individual from this selection set had been administered the vaccine at least 21 days prior to contracting the virus, there is a reduced (40-50 percent) chance that they will transmit the virus to the unvaccinated members of their households.
Note that in this experiment, the observations were similar for both the Pfizer and AstraZeneca vaccines, after the reception of which individuals began showing the effects of the vaccine against the coronavirus within 14 days of the first dose.
While the study shows how the coronavirus can be contracted even after inoculation, the severity of symptoms in such a case is greatly reduced and mortality is avoided.