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Volume 14, Number 5—May 2008

Research

Transmission of Avian Influenza Virus (H3N2) to Dogs

Daesub Song*1, Bokyu Kang*1, Chulseung Lee*, Kwonil Jung†, Gunwoo Ha‡, Dongseok Kang‡, Seongjun Park§, Bongkyun Park§, and Jinsik Oh‡Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Green Cross Veterinary Products Company, Ltd., Yong-in, South Korea; †Daewoong Pharmaceutical Company, Ltd., Yong-in, South Korea; ‡Animal Genetics, Inc., Suwon, South Korea; §Seoul National University, Seoul, South Korea;

Main Article

Figure 2

Body temperature, virus shedding, and antibody seroconversion after challenge with canine influenza virus. Body temperature was increased from 1 day postinoculation (dpi) and slowly decreased to normal temperature by 7 dpi. Virus shedding was detected from 1 dpi to 6 dpi by reverse transcription–PCR. However, the ELISA antibody titers increased after 6 dpi. Antibody titers were regarded as positive if percent inhibition (PI) was >50.

Figure 2. Body temperature, virus shedding, and antibody seroconversion after challenge with canine influenza virus. Body temperature was increased from 1 day postinoculation (dpi) and slowly decreased to normal temperature by 7 dpi. Virus shedding was detected from 1 dpi to 6 dpi by reverse transcription–PCR. However, the ELISA antibody titers increased after 6 dpi. Antibody titers were regarded as positive if percent inhibition (PI) was >50.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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