Cygnet River Virus, a Novel Orthomyxovirus from Ducks, Australia
Allan Kessell1, Alex Hyatt, Debra Lehmann, Songhua Shan, Sandra Crameri, Clare Holmes, Glenn Marsh, Catherine Williams, Mary Tachedjian, Meng Yu, John Bingham, Jean Payne, Sue Lowther, Jianning Wang, Lin-Fa Wang, and Ina Smith
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: Gribbles Pathology, Glenside, South Australia, Australia (A. Kessell); Commonwealth Scientific and Industrial Research Organization, Geelong, Victoria, Australia (A. Hyatt, S. Shan, S. Crameri, C. Holmes, G. Marsh, C. Williams, M. Tachedjian, M. Yu, J. Bingham, J. Payne, S. Lowther, J. Wang, L.-F. Wang, I. Smith); Kangaroo Island Veterinary Clinic, Kangaroo Island, South Australia, Australia (D. Lehmann)
Figure 2. . Maximum-likelihood tree showing phylogenetic relationships between Cygnet River virus isolate 10–01646 (GenBank accession no. JQ693418) and other orthomyxoviruses: Quaranfil virus isolate EG T 377 (accession no. GQ499304), Thogoto virus strain PoTi503 (accession no. AF527530), infectious salmon anemia virus isolate RPC/NB (accession no. AF435424), influenza C virus C/Yamagata/8/96 (accession no. AB064433), influenza B virus B/Wisconsin/01/2010 (accession no. CY115184), and influenza A virus A/California/07/2009(H1N1) (accession no. CY121681). Tree was based on deduced amino acid sequences of the complete matrix protein of orthomyxoviruses, applying 1,000 bootstrap replicates (6). Numbers at nodes indicate percentage of 1,000 bootstrap replicates. Scale bar indicates nucleotide substitutions per site.
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