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Volume 18, Number 3—March 2012

Dispatch

Hepatitis E Virus Infection in HIV-infected Persons

Nancy F. Crum-CianfloneComments to Author , Jennifer Curry, Jan Drobeniuc, Amy Weintrob, Michael Landrum, Anuradha Ganesan, William Bradley, Brian K. Agan, Saleem Kamili, and The Infectious Disease Clinical Research Program HIV Working Group
Author affiliations: Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, Bethesda, Maryland, USA (N.F. Crum-Cianflone, J. Curry, A. Weintrob, M. Landrum, A. Ganesan, W. Bradley, B.K. Agan); Naval Medical Center San Diego, San Diego, California, USA (N.F. Crum-Cianflone); Naval Medical Center Portsmouth, Portsmouth, Virginia, USA (J. Curry); Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (J. Drobeniuc S. Kamili); Walter Reed Army Medical Center, Washington DC, USA (A. Weintrob); San Antonio Military Medical Center, San Antonio, Texas, USA (M. Landrum); National Naval Medical Center, Bethesda (A. Ganesan)

Main Article

Figure 2

IgM and IgG against hepatitis E virus (HEV) signal/cutoff ratios for 7 HIV-infected US military beneficiaries with acute HEV infection, 1985–2009. Serum specimens were tested for HEV markers before and after alanine aminotransferase spike, indicated by 0 on x-axis. Dashed line indicates enzyme immunoassay signal/cutoff ratio of 1.0.

Figure 2. IgM and IgG against hepatitis E virus (HEV) signal/cutoff ratios for 7 HIV-infected US military beneficiaries with acute HEV infection, 1985–2009. Serum specimens were tested for HEV markers before and after alanine aminotransferase spike, indicated by 0.0 on x-axis. Horizontal lines indicate enzyme immunoassay signal/cutoff ratio of 1.0.

Main Article

1Members are listed at the end of this article.

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