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Volume 12, Number 6—June 2006

Dispatch

Hantaviruses in Serbia and Montenegro

Anna Papa*Comments to Author , Bojana Bojovič†, and Antonis Antoniadis*
Author affiliations: *World Health Organization Collaborating Center for Reference and Research on Arboviruses and Haemorrhagic Fever Viruses at Aristotle University of Thessaloniki, Thessaloniki, Greece; †Torlak Institute of Immunology and Virology, Belgrade, Serbia and Montenegro

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Figure 2

Phylogenetic tree based on partial M segment fragment showing the clustering of the sequence obtained from this study and respective representative hantavirus strains from GenBank database. The numbers indicate percentage bootstrap replicates (of 100); values <60% are not shown. Horizontal distances are proportional to the nucleotide differences. The scale bar indicates 10% nucleotide sequence divergence. Vertical distances are for clarity only. Sequences in this study are indicated in boldfa

Figure 2. Phylogenetic tree based on partial M segment fragment showing the clustering of the sequence obtained from this study and respective representative hantavirus strains from GenBank database. The numbers indicate percentage bootstrap replicates (of 100); values <60% are not shown. Horizontal distances are proportional to the nucleotide differences. The scale bar indicates 10% nucleotide sequence divergence. Vertical distances are for clarity only. Sequences in this study are indicated in boldface. BAYV, Bayou virus; BCCV, Black Creek Canal virus; ELMCV, El Moro Canyon virus; HTNV, Hantaan virus; KBRV, Khabarovsk virus; LNV, Laguna Negra; MONV, Monongahela virus; NYV, New York virus; PHV, Prospect Hill virus; PUUV, Puumala virus; RIOSV, Rio Segundo virus; SEOV, Seoul virus; SNV, Sin Nombre virus; TOPV, Topografov virus; TULV, Tula virus; VLDV, Vladivostok virus.

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