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Volume 17, Number 5—May 2011

Research

Molecular Epidemiology of Oropouche Virus, Brazil

Helena Baldez Vasconcelos, Márcio R.T. Nunes, Lívia M.N. Casseb, Valéria L. Carvalho, Eliana V. Pinto da Silva, Mayra Silva, Samir M.M. Casseb, and Pedro F.C. VasconcelosComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Instituto Evandro Chagas, Ananindeua, Brazil (H. Baldez Vasconcelos, M.R.T. Nunes, L.M.N. Casseb, V.L. Carvalho, E.V. Pinto da Silva, M. Silva, S.M.M. Casseb, P.F.C. Vasconcelos); Universidade do Estado do Pará, Belém, Brazil (P.F.C. Vasconcelos)

Main Article

Figure 1

Phylogenetic analysis between Oropouche virus (OROV) (N gene: 693 nt) and homologue sequences of different viruses that belong to the Simbu group. AINOV, Aino virus; AKAV, Akabane virus; TINV, Tinaroo virus; BUTV, Buttonwillow virus; FPV, Facey’s Paddock virus; MERV, Mermet virus; INGV, Ingwavuma virus. The numbers above each main node correspond to bootstrap values for phylogenetic groups. Scale bar indicates 10% genetic divergence.

Figure 1. Phylogenetic analysis between Oropouche virus (OROV) (N gene: 693 nt) and homologue sequences of different viruses that belong to the Simbu group. AINOV, Aino virus; AKAV, Akabane virus; TINV, Tinaroo virus; BUTV, Buttonwillow virus; FPV, Facey’s Paddock virus; MERV, Mermet virus; INGV, Ingwavuma virus. The numbers above each main node correspond to bootstrap values for phylogenetic groups. Scale bar indicates 10% genetic divergence.

Main Article

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