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Volume 16, Number 5—May 2010

Research

Anaplasma phagocytophilum from Rodents and Sheep, China

Lin Zhan, Wu-Chun CaoComments to Author , Jia-Fu Jiang, Xiao-Ai Zhang, Yun-Xi Liu, Xiao-Ming Wu, Wen-Yi Zhang, Pan-He Zhang, Chang-Ling Bian, J. Stephen Dumler, Hong Yang, Shu-Qing Zuo, Chen-Yi Chu, Wei Liu, Jan H. Richardus, and J. Dik F. Habbema
Author affiliations: Beijing Institute of Microbiology and Epidemiology, Beijing, People’s Republic of China (L. Zhan, W.-C. Cao, J.-F. Jiang, X.-A. Zhang, X.-M. Wu, W.-Y. Zhang, P.-H. Zhang, C.-L. Bian, H. Yang, S.-Q. Zuo, C.-Y. Chu, W. Liu); Chinese People’s Liberation Army General Hospital, Beijing (Y.-X. Liu); The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine, Baltimore, Maryland, USA (J.S. Dumler); Erasmus University Medical Center, Rotterdam, the Netherlands (J.H. Richardus, J.D.F. Habbema)

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Figure 1

Photomicrographs of cells infected with Anaplasma phagocytophilum. A) Wright-Giemsa–stained granulocytic cell of a BALB/c mouse. B) Wright-Giemsa-stained HL60 cells. C) Immunofluorescent-stained infected HL60 cells. D) Electron photomicrographs of an HL60 cell. Original magnifications ×1,500 (A–B), ×1,000 (C), and ×6,200 (D).

Figure 1. Photomicrographs of cells infected with Anaplasma phagocytophilum. A) Wright-Giemsa–stained granulocytic cell of a BALB/c mouse. B) Wright-Giemsa-stained HL60 cells. C) Immunofluorescent-stained infected HL60 cells. D) Electron photomicrographs of an HL60 cell. Original magnifications ×1,500 (A–B), ×1,000 (C), and ×6,200 (D).

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