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Volume 17, Number 12—December 2011

Research

Experimental Infection of Horses with Hendra Virus/Australia/Horse/2008/Redlands

Glenn A. MarshComments to Author , Jessica Haining, Timothy J. Hancock, Rachel Robinson, Adam Foord, Jennifer A. Barr, Shane Riddell, Hans G. Heine, John R. White, Gary Crameri, Hume E. Field, Lin-Fa Wang, and Deborah Middleton
Author affiliations: Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization Livestock Industries, Geelong, Victoria, Australia (G.A. Marsh, J. Haining, T.J. Hancock, R. Robinson, A.J. Foord, J.A. Barr, S. Riddell, H.G. Heine, J.R. White, G. Crameri, L.-F. Wang, D. Middleton); Queensland Centre for Emerging Infectious Disease, Coopers Plains, Queensland, Australia (H.E. Field)

Main Article

Figure 1

Temperature transponder data for horse 1 during experimental infection with Hendra virus, Australia. Before viral challenge, each mare was fitted with an intrauterine (transcervical) temperature transponder to allow continuous recording of core body temperature. Temperature was measured every 15 minutes in each horse. Solid line represents the moving average based on 20 temperature readings.

Figure 1. Temperature transponder data for horse 1 during experimental infection with Hendra virus, Australia. Before viral challenge, each mare was fitted with an intrauterine (transcervical) temperature transponder to allow continuous recording of core body temperature. Temperature was measured every 15 minutes in each horse. Solid line represents the moving average based on 20 temperature readings.

Main Article

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