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Volume 10, Number 9—September 2004

Research

Rotavirus Serotype G9P[8] and Acute Gastroenteritis Outbreak in Children, Northern Australia

Carl D. Kirkwood*†‡Comments to Author , Nada Bogdanovic-Sakran*, Graeme Barnes*†‡, and Ruth Bishop*†‡
Author affiliations: *Royal Children’s Hospital, Victoria, Australia; †University of Melbourne, Victoria, Australia; ‡Murdoch Childrens Research Institute, Parkville, Victoria, Australia

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Figure 2

Electrophoretic patterns of the dsRNA of G9P[8] rotavirus strains obtained from Australian children with acute gastroenteritis during the rotavirus outbreak, 2001. Electropherotypes of four representative G9P[8] strains isolated from children during the 2001 rotavirus outbreak are illustrated in part A. Lane 1, Alice Springs (Ob-AS-1); lane 2, Darwin (Ob-Dar-1); lane 3, Gove (Ob-Gv-1); and lane 4, Mount Isa (Ob-Gv-1). B) compares the electropherotypes of G9P[8] strains isolated from children pri

Figure 2. Electrophoretic patterns of the dsRNA of G9P[8] rotavirus strains obtained from Australian children with acute gastroenteritis during the rotavirus outbreak, 2001. Electropherotypes of four representative G9P[8] strains isolated from children during the 2001 rotavirus outbreak are illustrated in part A. Lane 1, Alice Springs (Ob-AS-1); lane 2, Darwin (Ob-Dar-1); lane 3, Gove (Ob-Gv-1); and lane 4, Mount Isa (Ob-Gv-1). B) compares the electropherotypes of G9P[8] strains isolated from children prior to the 2001 rotavirus outbreak with a strain isolated in Alice Springs during the 2001 outbreak. Lanes 1 and 8; Ob-AS-1, Lane 2; Alice Springs 1999, lane 3; Sydney 1999, lane 4; Perth 1999, lane 5; Melbourne 1999, lane 6; Melbourne 2000, lane 7; Melbourne 2001.

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