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Volume 16, Number 5—May 2010

Research

Spread of Adenovirus to Geographically Dispersed Military Installations, May–October 2007

Jill S. Trei1, Natalie M. JohnsComments to Author , Jason L. Garner, Lawrence B. Noel, Brian V. Ortman, Kari L. Ensz, Matthew C. Johns, Michel L. Bunning, and Joel C. Gaydos
Author affiliations: United States Air Force School of Aerospace Medicine, San Antonio, Texas, USA (J.S. Trei, N.M. Johns, J.L. Garner, M.C. Johns); Air Education and Training Command, San Antonio (L.B. Noel, B.V. Ortman); Sheppard Air Force Base, Wichita Falls, Texas, USA (K.L. Ensz); Lackland Air Force Base, San Antonio (M.L. Bunning); Armed Forces Health Surveillance Center, Silver Spring, Maryland, USA (J.C. Gaydos)

Main Article

Figure 1

Evolving adenovirus subtype B14 incidence rate per 100 US Air Force basic military trainees over 6.5 weeks of basic training, based on epidemiologic and laboratory surveillance data. Red circles, acutely ill; yellow circles, recovering/possibly infectious; blue circles, well.

Figure 1. Evolving adenovirus subtype B14 incidence rate per 100 US Air Force basic military trainees over 6.5 weeks of basic training, based on epidemiologic and laboratory surveillance data. Red circles, acutely ill; yellow circles, recovering/possibly infectious; blue circles, well.

Main Article

1Current affiliation: Allina Hospitals & Clinics, Minneapolis, MN, USA.

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