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Volume 14, Number 10—October 2008

Dispatch

Extended Sequence Typing of Campylobacter spp., United Kingdom

Kate E. Dingle, Noel D. McCarthy, Alison J. Cody, Tim E.A. Peto, and Martin C. J. MaidenComments to Author 
Author affiliations: John Radcliffe Hospital, Oxford, UK (K.E. Dingle, T.E.A. Peto); University of Oxford, Oxford (K.E. Dingle, N.D. McCarthy, A.J. Cody, T.E.A. Peto, M.C.J. Maiden);

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Figure 2

Clusters of related 10-locus types of Campylobacter spp. detected in Oxfordshire, United Kingdom, during a 1-year study. Five groups of isolates with identical genotypes show statistically significant clustering in time (p values are shown in the Table). Each group is indicated by 1 color. White bars indicate other isolates that share the same sequence type (ST) but that are differentiated by their different antigen type. Numbers of isolates of each genotype are shown on a weekly basis; week 1 corresponds to the start of the study on September 15, 2003.

Figure 2. Clusters of related 10-locus types of Campylobacter spp. detected in Oxfordshire, United Kingdom, during a 1-year study. Five groups of isolates with identical genotypes show statistically significant clustering in time (p values are shown in the Table). Each group is indicated by 1 color. White bars indicate other isolates that share the same sequence type (ST) but that are differentiated by their different antigen type. Numbers of isolates of each genotype are shown on a weekly basis; week 1 corresponds to the start of the study on September 15, 2003.

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