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Volume 16, Number 9—September 2010

Research

Cercarial Dermatitis Transmitted by Exotic Marine Snail

Sara V. BrantComments to Author , Andrew N. Cohen, David James, Lucia Hui, Albert Hom, and Eric S. Loker
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA (S.V. Brant, E.S. Loker); Center for Research on Aquatic Bioinvasions, Richmond, California, USA (A.N. Cohen); Alameda County Vector Control Services District, Alameda, California, USA (D. James, L. Hui, A. Hom)

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Figure 5

Maximum-likelihood phylogenetic tree based on internal transcribed spacer region 2 sequences of relationships among members of the Bilharziella, Trichobilharzia, Gigantobilharzia, and Dendritobilharzia species clade from this study and unidentified samples of avian schistosomes from GenBank (online Appendix Table, www.cdc.gov/EID/content/16/9/1357-appT.htm). Samples in boldface are those obtained from Haminoea japonica snails. Node support is indicated by maximum parsimony (MP) and minimum evolu

Figure 5. Maximum-likelihood phylogenetic tree based on internal transcribed spacer region 2 sequences of relationships among members of the Bilharziella, Trichobilharzia, Gigantobilharzia, and Dendritobilharzia species clade from this study and unidentified samples of avian schistosomes from GenBank (online Appendix Table, www.cdc.gov/EID/content/16/9/1357-appT.htm). Samples in boldface are those obtained from Haminoea japonica snails. Node support is indicated by maximum parsimony (MP) and minimum evolution (ME) bootstrap values and Bayesian posterior probabilities (PPs), respectively. Asterisks indicate MP and ME bootstrap values >85 and PPs >98. Branch support is designated only for major clades. Scale bar indicates nucleotide substitutions per site.

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