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Volume 19, Number 10—October 2013

Dispatch

Evolution of Influenza A Virus H7 and N9 Subtypes, Eastern Asia

Camille LebarbenchonComments to Author , Justin D. Brown, and David E. Stallknecht
Author affiliations: Centre de Recherche et de Veille sur les Maladies Émergentes dans l’Océan Indien, Sainte Clotilde, Reunion (C. Lebarbenchon); Université de la Réunion, Saint-Denis, Reunion (C. Lebarbenchon); College of Veterinary Medicine, University of Georgia, Athens, Georgia, USA (J.D. Brown, D.E. Stallknecht)

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Figure 2

Maximum clade credibility tree for influenza A virus N9 subtype genetic lineages in Eurasia. Values along branches are posterior probability values >0.8. Gray bars indicate the 95% highest posterior density for times of the most recent common ancestors. Blue indicates viruses isolated in Asia; green indicates viruses isolated in Europe; purple indicates  viruses isolated in Oceania; orange indicates viruses isolated in Africa (details on locations and associated posterior probabilities are sh

Figure 2. . Maximum clade credibility tree for influenza A virus N9 subtype genetic lineages in Eurasia. Values along branches are posterior probability values >0.8. Gray bars indicate the 95% highest posterior density for times of the most recent common ancestors. Blue indicates viruses isolated in Asia; green indicates viruses isolated in Europe; purple indicates viruses isolated in Oceania; orange indicates viruses isolated in Africa (details on locations and associated posterior probabilities are shown in the online Technical Appendix, wwwnc.cdc.gov/EID/article/19/10/13-0609-Techapp1.pdf); red indicates A/Hangzhou/1/2013(H7N9) virus; and yellow star indicates the basis of influenza A(H11N9) virus genetic lineage from Asia.

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