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Volume 19, Number 9—September 2013

Research

Divergent Astrovirus Associated with Neurologic Disease in Cattle

Linlin Li, Santiago Diab, Sabrina McGraw, Bradd Barr, Ryan Traslavina, Robert Higgins, Tom Talbot, Pat Blanchard, Guillermo Rimoldi, Elizabeth Fahsbender, Brady Page, Tung Gia Phan, Chunlin Wang, Xutao Deng, Patricia PesaventoComments to Author , and Eric Delwart
Author affiliations: Blood Systems Research Institute, San Francisco, California, USA (L. Li, B. Page, T.G. Phan, X. Deng, E. Delwart); University of California San Francisco, San Francisco (L. Li, T.G. Phan, X. Deng, E. Delwart); University of California Davis, Davis, California, USA (S. Diab, S. McGraw, B. Barr, R. Traslavina, R. Higgins, P. Blanchard, G. Rimoldi, P. Pesavento); California Animal Health and Food Safety Laboratory, Davis (S. Diab, B. Barr, P. Blanchard, G. Rimoldi); Bishop Veterinary Hospital Inc., Bishop, California, USA (T. Talbot); University of South Florida, St. Petersburg, Florida, USA (E. Fahsbender); Stanford Genome Technology Center, Stanford, California, USA (C. Wang)

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Figure 7

Cerebellum of a yearling steer with encephalomyelitis (animal 1). Punctate to diffuse positive (green) staining of Purkinje cells cytoplasm and dendritic processes can be seen; inset shows a higher magnification of a positive Purkinje cell. In situ hybridization for viral RNA. Original magnification ×400.

Figure 7. . Cerebellum of a yearling steer with encephalomyelitis (animal 1). Punctate to diffuse positive (green) staining of Purkinje cells cytoplasm and dendritic processes can be seen; inset shows a higher magnification of a positive Purkinje cell. In situ hybridization for viral RNA. Original magnification ×400.

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