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Volume 19, Number 8—August 2013

Dispatch

Detection of Novel Rotavirus Strain by Vaccine Postlicensure Surveillance

Geoffrey A. WeinbergComments to Author , Elizabeth N. Teel, Slavica Mijatovic-Rustempasic, Daniel C. Payne, Sunando Roy, Kimberly Foytich, Umesh D. Parashar, Jon R. Gentsch, and Michael D. Bowen
Author affiliations: University of Rochester School of Medicine and Dentistry, Rochester, New York, USA (G.A. Weinberg); Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA (E.N. Teel, S. Mijatovic-Rustempasic, D.C. Payne, S. Roy, K. Foytich, U.D. Parashar, J.R. Gentsch, M.D. Bowen)

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Figure 2

Genetic relationships of partial viral protein 7 (A) and viral protein 4 (B) nucleotide sequences for novel rotavirus strain (black dot) isolated from 36-month-old child with diarrhea compared with representatives of known equine, simian, and human rotavirus genotypes. Evolutionary relationships and distances were inferred by using the maximum-likelihood method in PhyML 3.0 (13). Numbers next to nodes are approximate likelihood-ratio test values calculated by PhyML. Rotavirus strain designations

Figure 2. . Genetic relationships of partial viral protein 7 (A) and viral protein 4 (B) nucleotide sequences for novel rotavirus strain (black dot) isolated from 36-month-old child with diarrhea compared with representatives of known equine, simian, and human rotavirus genotypes. Evolutionary relationships and distances were inferred by using the maximum-likelihood method in PhyML 3.0 (13). Numbers next to nodes are approximate likelihood-ratio test values calculated by PhyML. Rotavirus strain designations, and G and P genotypes are shown. Scale bars indicate number of nucleotide substitutions per site.

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