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Volume 13, Number 9—September 2007

Research

Simian Foamy Virus Transmission from Apes to Humans, Rural Cameroon

Sara Calattini*, Edouard B.A. Betsem†, Alain Froment‡, Philippe Mauclère*†‡§, Patricia Tortevoye*, Christine Schmitt*, Richard Njouom§, Ali Saib¶, and Antoine Gessain*Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Institut Pasteur, Paris, France; †Université de Yaoundé I, Yaoundé, Cameroun; ‡Centre de l'InstitutdeRecherchepourleDéveloppement, Orléans, France; §Centre Pasteur du Cameroun, Yaoundé, Cameroun; ¶Hôpital Saint Louis, Paris, France;

Main Article

Appendix Figure

Phylogenetic tree generated on a 425-bp fragment of the integrase simian foamy virus (SFV) gene. The 13 new SFV sequences described in this study are shown in red. Numbers at each node indicate the percentage of bootstrap samples (1,000 replicates); only values >60% are shown. The branch lengths are drawn to scale with the bar indicating 0.1-nt replacement per site. The tree was rooted by using the Asian Macaca mulatta (MmuSFVmac) sequence.

Appendix Figure. Phylogenetic tree generated on a 425-bp fragment of the integrase simian foamy virus (SFV) gene. The 13 new SFV sequences described in this study are shown in red. Numbers at each node indicate the percentage of bootstrap samples (1,000 replicates); only values >60% are shown. The branch lengths are drawn to scale with the bar indicating 0.1-nt replacement per site. The tree was rooted by using the Asian Macaca mulatta (MmuSFVmac) sequence.

Main Article

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