Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content

Volume 15, Number 2—February 2009

Research

Seoul Virus and Hantavirus Disease, Shenyang, People’s Republic of China

Yong-Zhen ZhangComments to Author , Xue Dong, Xin Li, Chao Ma, Hai-Ping Xiong, Guang-Jie Yan, Na Gao, Dong-Mei Jiang, Ming-Hui Li, Lu-Ping Li, Yang Zou, and Alexander Plyusnin
Author affiliations: Chinese Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Beijing, People’s Republic of China (Y.-Z. Zhang, C. Ma, H.-P. Xiong, N. Gao, Y. Zou); Shenyang Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Shenyang, People’s Republic of China (X. Dong, X. Li, M.-H. Li); Shenhe District Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Shenyang (G.-J. Yan, D.-M. Jiang); Shenyang Infectious Disease Hospital, Shenyang (L.-P. Li); Haartman Institute, University of Helsinki, Helsinki, Finland (A. Plyusnin)

Main Article

Figure 1

Detection of hantaviral antigens by indirect immunofluorescent assay. A) Hantaviral antigen- negative Rattus norvegicus lung tissue, detected with anti-L99 and 76-118 hantavirus sera. B) Hantaviral antigen-positive R. norvegicus lung tissue, detected with anti-L99 and 76-118 hantavirus antibodies. Magnification ×400.

Figure 1. Detection of hantaviral antigens by indirect immunofluorescent assay. A) Hantaviral antigen- negative Rattus norvegicus lung tissue, detected with anti-L99 and 76-118 hantavirus sera. B) Hantaviral antigen-positive R. norvegicus lung tissue, detected with anti-L99 and 76-118 hantavirus antibodies. Magnification ×400.

Main Article

TOP