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Volume 11, Number 12—December 2005

Research

Postepizootic Persistence of Venezuelan Equine Encephalitis Virus, Venezuela

Juan-Carlos Navarro*, Gladys Medina†, Clovis Vasquez‡, Lark L. Coffey§, Eryu Wang§, Alexander Suárez*‡, Hernán Biord#, Marlene Salas¶, and Scott C. Weaver§Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Universidad Central de Venezuela, Caracas, Venezuela; †Instituto Nacional de Investigaciones Agropecuarias, Maracay, Venezuela; ‡Instituto Nacional de Higiene, Caracas, Venezuela; #Sociedad Venezolana de Ciencias Naturales, Venezuela; ¶Ministerio de Agricultura y Tierras, Barinas, Venezuela; §University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, Texas, USA

Main Article

Figure 2

Phylogenetic tree generated from maximum parsimony analysis of genomic sequences of Venezuelan equine encephalitis virus (VEEV) strains 255010 and 254934 and homologous GenBank sequences from the 1962–64 and 1995 VEEV outbreaks, as well as other representative VEE complex alphavirus strains. Numbers indicate bootstrap values for groupings to the right. Enlargement on the lower left shows the 1962–64 and 1995–2000 clades, with numbers indicating nucleotide substitutions accompanying VEEV evolutio

Figure 2. Phylogenetic tree generated from maximum parsimony analysis of genomic sequences of Venezuelan equine encephalitis virus (VEEV) strains 255010 and 254934 and homologous GenBank sequences from the 1962–64 and 1995 VEEV outbreaks, as well as other representative VEE complex alphavirus strains. Numbers indicate bootstrap values for groupings to the right. Enlargement on the lower left shows the 1962–64 and 1995–2000 clades, with numbers indicating nucleotide substitutions accompanying VEEV evolution.

Main Article

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