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Volume 15, Number 4—April 2009

Dispatch

Genetic Diversity of Toscana Virus

Ximena Collao12, Gustavo Palacios1, Sara Sanbonmatsu-Gámez, Mercedes Pérez-Ruiz, Ana I. Negredo, José-María Navarro-Marí, Marc Grandadam, Ana Maria Aransay, W. Ian Lipkin, Antonio Tenorio3, and María-Paz Sánchez-Seco3Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: Columbia University, New York, New York, USA (G. Palacios, W.I. Lipkin); University Hospital “Virgen de las Nieves,” Granada, Spain (S. Sanbonmatsu-Gámez, M. Pérez-Ruiz, J.-M. Navarro-Marí); Institut de Médecine Tropicale du Service de Santé des Armées, Marseille, France (M. Grandadam); Centro de Investigacion Cooperation bioGUNE, Vizcaya, Spain (A.M. Aransay)

Main Article

Figure 1

Histogram showing distribution of nucleotide pairwise (p) distances in the medium segment of Toscana virus. p distances are for nucleotides; frequencies are for intervals of 0.01. Validity of this method was confirmed by analysis of variance, comparing the scores of sequence comparisons within genotypes to those between genotypes. Black bars indicate intralineage distribution; white bars indicate interlineage distribution.

Figure 1. Histogram showing distribution of nucleotide pairwise (p) distances in the medium segment of Toscana virus. p distances are for nucleotides; frequencies are for intervals of 0.01. Validity of this method was confirmed by analysis of variance, comparing the scores of sequence comparisons within genotypes to those between genotypes. Black bars indicate intralineage distribution; white bars indicate interlineage distribution.

Main Article

1,3These pairs of authors contributed equally to this work

2Current affiliation: Valparaíso University, Valparaíso, Chile

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