Novel Poxvirus in Big Brown Bats, Northwestern United States
Ginny L. Emerson , 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)
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.
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