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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 3

Phylogenetic analysis of 36 Oropouche virus strains: A) N gene (693 nt), B) Gn gene (644 nt), and C) large (L) gene (634 nt), showing different topologies. Bootstrap values obtained by using maximum parsimony and neighbor-joining methods are placed over each main node of the tree corresponding to the phylogenetic groupings. The arrow indicates the exact position of the bootstrap value in the tree. Scale bars indicate 10% nt divergence.

Figure 3. Phylogenetic analysis of 36 Oropouche virus strains: A) N gene (693 nt), B) Gn gene (644 nt), and C) large (L) gene (634 nt), showing different topologies. Bootstrap values obtained by using maximum parsimony and neighbor-joining methods are placed over each main node of the tree corresponding to the phylogenetic groupings. The arrow indicates the exact position of the bootstrap value in the tree. Scale bars indicate 10% nt divergence.

Main Article

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