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Volume 19, Number 10—October 2013

Letter

Transmission of Schmallenberg Virus during Winter, Germany

Kerstin Wernike, Mareen Kohn, Franz J. Conraths, Doreen Werner, Daniela Kameke, Silke Hechinger, Helge Kampen, and Martin BeerComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Friedrich-Loeffler-Institut, Insel Riems, Germany (K. Wernike, M. Kohn, D. Kameke, S. Hechinger, H. Kampen, M. Beer); Friedrich-Loeffler-Institut, Wusterhausen, Germany (F.J. Conraths); Leibniz Centre for Agricultural Landscape Research, Müncheberg, Germany (D. Werner)

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Figure

Results of analysis of samples from sheep and cattle for Schmallenberg virus (SBV), Germany, 2012–2013. A) Climate data and sampling. The maximum temperatures are shown with filled triangles and a solid line and the minimum temperatures with unfilled triangles and a broken line. Snow cover is symbolized by a gray area. The dashed line represents the day of the detection of SBV genome in 4 sheep. Further sampling days are marked by dotted lines. B) PCR-confirmed Schmallenberg virus infections in

Figure. . Results of analysis of samples from sheep and cattle for Schmallenberg virus (SBV), Germany, 2012–2013. A) Climate data and sampling. The maximum temperatures are shown with filled triangles and a solid line and the minimum temperatures with unfilled triangles and a broken line. Snow cover is symbolized by a gray area. The dashed line represents the day of the detection of SBV genome in 4 sheep. Further sampling days are marked by dotted lines. B) PCR-confirmed Schmallenberg virus infections in adult cattle (black bars) or sheep (gray bars) in Germany during January 1–February 20, 2013.

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