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Volume 18, Number 4—April 2012

Dispatch

Cosavirus Infection in Persons with and without Gastroenteritis, Brazil

Andreas Stöcker1, Breno Frederico de Carvalho Dominguez Souza1, Tereza Cristina Medrado Ribeiro1, Eduardo Martins Netto, Luciana Oliveira Araujo, Jefferson Ivan Corrêa, Patrícia Silva Almeida, Angela Peixoto de Mattos, Hugo da Costa Ribeiro, Diana Brasil Pedral-Sampaio, Christian Drosten, and Jan Felix DrexlerComments to Author 
Author affiliations: University of Bonn Medical Centre, Bonn, Germany (A. Stöcker, C. Drosten, J.F. Drexler); Federal University of Bahia, Salvador, Brazil (A. Stocker, B.F.C.D. Souza, T.C.M. Ribeiro, E.M. Netto, L.O. Araujo, J.I. Corrêa, P.S. Almeida, A.P. de Mattos, H.C. Ribeiro Jr, D.B. Pedral Sampaio)

Main Article

Figure 1

Detection pattern of cosavirus in children with gastroenteritis throughout different seasons during 2006–2007, Brazil. Temperature was not plotted because it varied little from mean 25.2°C through the year (range 23.6–26.7°C). Precipitation data were obtained from the German Weather Service and represent means throughout 1961–1990.

Figure 1. Detection pattern of cosavirus in children with gastroenteritis throughout different seasons during 2006–2007, Brazil. Temperature was not plotted because it varied little from mean 25.2°C through the year (range 23.6–26.7°C). Precipitation data were obtained from the German Weather Service and represent means throughout 1961–1990.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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