When an RNA virus enters our body (ex. via the respiratory tract), it attaches itself to our cells, using tools such as spike proteins to latch on to them. The virus penetrates the cellular membrane, and before long, its released RNA contents have made their way to the cell’s nucleus. Inside the nucleus, the viral RNA is replicated by RNA polymerases, and these new copies of viral RNA are translated into viral proteins without killing the host cell, thereby allowing the virus to continue corrupting transcription. This electronic piece was made envisioning the detailed, sequential processes of RNA transcription, which continue regularly until the point of viral contact. Viral infiltration is marked by a distortion of sounds, which demonstrates the sudden impact of the foreign matter penetrating the cell. Eventually, the piece returns to its original theme with some modifications, displaying the virus’ manipulation of cellular transcription components. The return of the original theme with variation represents how the cell’s function is not stopped by viral interaction, yet exhibits changes due to the viral RNA coding.