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Volume 17, Number 11—November 2011

Dispatch

Seasonal Influenza A Virus in Feces of Hospitalized Adults

Martin C.W. Chan1, Nelson Lee1Comments to Author , Paul K.S. Chan, K.F. To, Rity Y.K. Wong, Wing-Shan Ho, Karry L.K. Ngai, and Joseph J.Y. Sung
Author affiliations: The Chinese University of Hong Kong, Hong Kong Special Administrative Region, People’s Republic of China

Main Article

Figure 1

Fecal seasonal influenza A viral RNA detection rate and its concentration, by number of days after illness onset, Hong Kong, 2006–2009. A) Fecal viral RNA detection rate. Numbers in bars represent percentage of cases with positive viral RNA detection. B) Fecal viral RNA concentration. Three outliers were omitted from the figure for better illustration. Fecal viral RNA concentration was determined by using quantitative real-time reverse transcription PCR specific for the viral matrix gene and was

Figure 1. Fecal seasonal influenza A viral RNA detection rate and its concentration, by number of days after illness onset, Hong Kong, 2006–2009. A) Fecal viral RNA detection rate. Numbers in bars represent percentage of cases with positive viral RNA detection. B) Fecal viral RNA concentration. Three outliers were omitted from the figure for better illustration. Fecal viral RNA concentration was determined by using quantitative real-time reverse transcription PCR specific for the viral matrix gene and was expressed as log10 RNA copies/g of stool. The lower detection limit of the assay was 3.7 log10 RNA copies/g of stool.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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