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Volume 18, Number 8—August 2012

Dispatch

Lack of Evidence for Schmallenberg Virus Infection in Highly Exposed Persons, Germany, 2012

Tanja Ducomble1, Hendrik Wilking1Comments to Author , Klaus Stark, Anja Takla, Mona Askar, Lars Schaade, Andreas Nitsche, and Andreas Kurth
Author affiliations: Robert Koch Institute, Berlin, Germany (T. Ducomble, H. Wilking, K. Stark, A. Takla, M. Askar, L. Schaade, A. Nitsche, A. Kurth); European Program for Intervention Epidemiology Training, Stockholm, Sweden (T. Ducomble); and Postgraduate Training for Applied Epidemiology–German Field Epidemiology Training Program, Berlin (A. Takla, M. Askar)

Main Article

Figure

Fluorescent light microscopy images of serum samples tested for antibodies to Schmallenberg virus by indirect fluorescent antibody test on infected Vero cells mixed with noninfected Vero cells. A) Nonreactive negative serum; B) positive serum reactive with infected cells only (green); C) indeterminate serum with faint nonspecific reactivity. Colors have been enhanced to show detail.

Figure. . Fluorescent light microscopy images of serum samples tested for antibodies to Schmallenberg virus by indirect fluorescent antibody test on infected Vero cells mixed with noninfected Vero cells. A) Nonreactive negative serum; B) positive serum reactive with infected cells only (green); C) indeterminate serum with faint nonspecific reactivity. Colors have been enhanced to show detail.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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