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Volume 16, Number 11—November 2010

Research

Salmonella enterica Pulsed-Field Gel Electrophoresis Clusters, Minnesota, USA, 2001–2007

Joshua M. RoundsComments to Author , Craig W. Hedberg, Stephanie Meyer, David J. Boxrud, and Kirk E. Smith
Author affiliations: Minnesota Department of Health, St. Paul, Minnesota, USA (J.M. Rounds, S. Meyer, D.J. Boxrud, K.E. Smith); University of Minnesota School of Public Health, Minneapolis, Minnesota, USA (C.W. Hedberg)

Main Article

Figure 1

Frequency of the 17 most common Salmonella enterica serovars among clinical case isolates submitted to the Minnesota Department of Health, 2001–2007. Typ, Typhimurium; Ent, Enteritidis; New, Newport; Hei, Heidelberg; Mon, Montevideo; Sai, Saintpaul; S.I4, S.I 4,5,12:I:­–; Inf, Infantis, Ago, Agona; Mue, Muenchen; Ora, Oranienburo; Par, Paratyphi B var. L; Tho, Thompson; Bra, Braenderup; Had, Hadar; Jav, Javiana; Ana, Anatum.

Figure 1. Frequency of the 17 most common Salmonella enterica serovars among clinical case isolates submitted to the Minnesota Department of Health, 2001–2007. Typ, Typhimurium; Ent, Enteritidis; New, Newport; Hei, Heidelberg; Mon, Montevideo; Sai, Saintpaul; S.I4, S.I 4,5,12:I:­–; Inf, Infantis, Ago, Agona; Mue, Muenchen; Ora, Oranienburo; Par, Paratyphi B var. L; Tho, Thompson; Bra, Braenderup; Had, Hadar; Jav, Javiana; Ana, Anatum.

Main Article

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