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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)

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Figure 6

Relative abundance of Hendra virus (HeV) P RNA in different horse tissues at postmortem examination after experimental infection with HeV, Australia. Values are expressed relative to ribosomal 18S copies. Tissue origins are indicated along the y-axis. *Sample not available for testing.

Figure 6. Relative abundance of Hendra virus (HeV) P RNA in different horse tissues at postmortem examination after experimental infection with HeV, Australia. Values are expressed relative to ribosomal 18S copies. Tissue origins are indicated along the y-axis. *Sample not available for testing.

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