Skip directly to search Skip directly to A to Z list Skip directly to page options Skip directly to site content

Volume 19, Number 6—June 2013

Dispatch

Novel Poxvirus in Big Brown Bats, Northwestern United States

Ginny L. EmersonComments to Author , Robert Nordhausen, Michael M. Garner, John R. Huckabee, Steven Johnson, Ron D. Wohrle, Whitni B. Davidson, Kimberly Wilkins, Yu Li, Jeffrey B. Doty, Nadia F. Gallardo-Romero, Maureen G. Metcalfe, Kevin L. Karem, Inger K. Damon, and Darin S. Carroll
Author affiliations: Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (G.L. Emerson, W.B. Davidson, K. Wilkins, Y. Li, J.B. Doty, N.F. Gallardo-Romero, M.G. Metcalfe, K.L. Karem, I.K. Damon, D.S. Carroll); University of California, Davis, California, USA (R. Nordhausen); Northwest ZooPath, Monroe, Washington, USA (M.M. Garner); PAWS Wildlife Center, Lynnwood, Washington, USA (J.R. Huckabee, S. Johnson); Washington State Department of Health, Tumwater, Washington, USA (R.D. Wohrle)

Main Article

Figure 1

A) Electron micrograph of poxvirus particles in synovium of a big brown bat, northwestern United States. B) Negative staining of poxvirus particles in cell culture supernatant. Scale bar = 100 nm.

Figure 1. . . A) Electron micrograph of poxvirus particles in synovium of a big brown bat, northwestern United States. B) Negative staining of poxvirus particles in cell culture supernatant. Scale bar = 100 nm.

Main Article

TOP