"they never stopped living normally"
You mean aside from having a bigger economic decline and higher unemployment rate than the other Nordic countries?
"they have made their largest number of test last week, conclusion, it is nearly over there"
"Over the past week the country carried out more than 120,000 tests, of which only 1.3 per cent identified the disease."
Germany's been below 1.3% since the end of May (with one week in between slightly above it at 1.37%). That's hardly an impressive number and shows just how much worse the Swedes handled it. I didn't check the numbers but I think Denmark, Norway and Finland had a much much lower number than Germany even.
And let's not talk about the death rate which is 5 times higher than Denmark, 9 times higher than Finland and almost 12 times higher than Norway...
Positivity rates around 1% are irrelevant and interchangeable considering noise from false positives or sample contamination.
Besides, both Norway and Denmark now have higher cases per capita, and even in absolute cases, if we are talking about Denmark. So, who knows what winter will bring. It's a sprint, not a race. Not that I'm rooting for disaster, of course, but the trend seems clear all over Europe and that will have to be reckoned and dealt with, with all the expected impacts.
There was also this:
The now completely laughable model from the Imperial College for Sweden, that evidently way, way overshot both the IFR and percentage of infected people until the outbreak ends.