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Volume 19, Number 4—April 2013

Letter

Novel Respiratory Syncytial Virus Subtype ON1 among Children, Cape Town, South Africa, 2012

Ziyaad Valley-OmarComments to Author , Rudzani Muloiwa, Nai-Chung Hu, Brian Eley, and Nei-Yuan Hsiao
Author affiliations: Author affiliations: University of Cape Town, Cape Town, South Africa (Z. Valley-Omar, R. Muloiwa, B. Eley, N.-Y. Hsiao); National Institute for Communicable Diseases, Cape Town (Z. Valley-Omar, N.-C. Hu, N.-Y. Hsiao); Red Cross War Memorial Children’s Hospital, Cape Town (R. Muloiwa, B. Eley); National Health Laboratory, Cape Town (N.-Y. Hsiao)

Main Article

Figure

Alignment of deduced amino acid sequences for ON1 isolates from South Africa (Patient 1–8, accession nos. JX885730–JX885737) and Canada (ON67 and ON138) with NA1 isolates (Patient 9–12) from South Africa. A) Variable domain sequence copied, B) Duplicated sequence inserted into variable domain, C) Characteristic amino acid substitutions that distinguish ON1 from NA1. D) Amino acid substitution (E308K) (position 284 before insertion) that distinguishes between most ON1 isolates from South Africa (

Figure. . . Alignment of deduced amino acid sequences for ON1 isolates from South Africa (Patient 1–8, accession nos. JX885730–JX885737) and Canada (ON67 and ON138) with NA1 isolates (Patient 9–12) from South Africa. A) Variable domain sequence copied, B) Duplicated sequence inserted into variable domain, C) Characteristic amino acid substitutions that distinguish ON1 from NA1. D) Amino acid substitution (E308K) (position 284 before insertion) that distinguishes between most ON1 isolates from South Africa (Patient 2–8) from those from Canada (ON67 and ON138) ON1.

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