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Volume 17, Number 4—April 2011

Research

Genomic Analysis of Highly Virulent Georgia 2007/1 Isolate of African Swine Fever Virus

David A.G. Chapman, Alistair C. Darby, Melissa Da Silva, Chris Upton, Alan D. Radford, and Linda K. DixonComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Institute for Animal Health, Woking, UK (D.A.G. Chapman, L.K. Dixon); University of Liverpool, Neston, UK (A.C. Darby, A. Radford); University of Victoria, Victoria, British Columbia, Canada (M. Da Silva, C. Upton)

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Figure 1

Comparison of the Georgia 2007/1 African swine fever virus (ASFV) isolate genome with those of other ASFV isolates. ASFV phylogeny midpoint was rooted in a neighbor-joining tree on the basis of 125 conserved open reading frame regions (40,810 aa) from 12 taxa. Node values show percentage bootstrap support (n = 1,000). The isolates shown and accession numbers are Kenya AY261360, Malawi Lil20/1 AY261361, Tengani AY261364, Warmbaths AY261365, Pretorisuskop AY261363, Warthog AY261366, Warmbaths AY26

Figure 1. Comparison of the Georgia 2007/1 African swine fever virus (ASFV) isolate genome with those of other ASFV isolates. ASFV phylogeny midpoint was rooted in a neighbor-joining tree on the basis of 125 conserved open reading frame regions (40,810 aa) from 12 taxa. Node values show percentage bootstrap support (n = 1,000). The isolates shown and accession numbers are Kenya AY261360, Malawi Lil20/1 AY261361, Tengani AY261364, Warmbaths AY261365, Pretorisuskop AY261363, Warthog AY261366, Warmbaths AY261365, Mkuzi AY261362, OurT88/3 a.m.712240, BA71V NC_001659, Benin97/1 a.m.712239, and E75 FN557520. Scale bar indicates nucleotide substitutions per site.

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