Accuracy of Diagnostic Methods and Surveillance Sensitivity for Human Enterovirus, South Korea, 1999–2011
Ji-Yeon Hyeon, Seoyeon Hwang, Hyejin Kim, Jaehyoung Song, Jeongbae Ahn, Byunghak Kang, Kisoon Kim, Wooyoung Choi, Jae Keun Chung, Cheon-Hyun Kim, Kyungsoon Cho, Youngmee Jee, Jonghyun Kim, Kisang Kim, Sun-Hee Kim, Min-Ji Kim, and Doo-Sung Cheon
Author affiliations: Korea Center for Disease Control and Prevention, Cheongwon-gun, Chungcheongbuk-do, South Korea (J.-Y. Hyeon, S. Hwang, H. Kim, J. Song, J. Ahn, B. Kang, Kisoon Kim, W. Choi, Kisang Kim, D.-S. Cheon); Public Health and Environment Institute of Gwangju, Gwangju, South Korea (J.K. Chung, S.-H. Kim, M.-J. Kim); Public Health and Environment Institute of Jeollabukdo, Imsil-gun, Jeollabukdo, South Korea (C.-H. Kim); Public Health and Environment Institute of Busan, Busan, South Korea (K. Cho); World Health Organization, Western Pacific Region, Manila, Philippines (Y. Jee); Catholic University College of Medicine, Suwon, Kyeonggido, South Korea (J. Kim)
Figure 3. . . Distribution of nonpolio enterovirus genotypes by clinical manifestation. Graphics show percentage of each genotype from the total isolates of A) aseptic meningitis; B) hand, foot and mouth disease or herpangina; C), hand, foot and mouth disease with neurologic complications; and D), other pathogenesis including sepsis, acute gastroenteritis, hepatitis, pneumonia, and myopericarditis. CA, coxsackievirus A; CB, coxsackievirus B; E, echovirus; EV, enterovirus; HFMD, hand, foot and mouth disease.
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