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Volume 13, Number 3—March 2007

Dispatch

Detection of G12 Human Rotaviruses in Nepal

Sher Bahadur Pun*, Toyoko Nakagomi*†Comments to Author , Jeevan Bahadur Sherchand‡§, Basu Dev Pandey¶, Luis E. Cuevas#, Nigel A. Cunliffe†, C.A. Hart†, and Osamu Nakagomi*†Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Nagasaki University, Nagasaki, Japan; †University of Liverpool, Liverpool, United Kingdom; ‡Tribhuvan University Institute of Medicine, Kathmandu, Nepal; §Infectious and Tropical Diseases Research Centre, Kathmandu, Nepal; ¶Sukra Raj Tropical and Infectious Disease Hospital, Kathmandu, Nepal; #Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, Liverpool, United Kingdom;

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Figure 2

Comparison of the primer binding regions of the VP7 genes of G12 rotavirus strains detected in various geographic locations. Primers were designed based on the Arg720 sequence. The sequence of the forward primer is as shown in the figure; the sequence of the reverse primer is complementary to that shown in the figure.

Figure 2. Comparison of the primer binding regions of the VP7 genes of G12 rotavirus strains detected in various geographic locations. Primers were designed based on the Arg720 sequence. The sequence of the forward primer is as shown in the figure; the sequence of the reverse primer is complementary to that shown in the figure.

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