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Volume 5, Number 1—February 1999

Research

Genetic Diversity and Distribution of Peromyscus-Borne Hantaviruses in North America

Martha C. Monroe*, Sergey P. Morzunov†, Angela M. Johnson*, Michael D. Bowen*, Harvey Artsob‡, Terry Yates§, C.J. Peters*, Pierre E. Rollin*, Thomas G. Ksiazek*, and Stuart T. Nichol*Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, Georgia, USA;; †University of Nevada, Reno, Nevada, USA;; ‡Laboratory Centre for Disease Control, Federal Laboratories, Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada;; §University of New Mexico, Albuquerque, New Mexico, USA

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Figure 2

Phylogenetic tree of hantaviruses associated with Peromyscus species rodents. Figure provides a detailed view of clade P in Figure 1. S indicates clade containing classical SN virus samples detected in humans or P. maniculatus. See Figure 1 legend for overall tree description. Additional species source of material abbreviations include: Pm, Peromyscus maniculatus; Pl, Peromyscus leucopus, Prg.fasc, Perognathus fasciatus; Tam.quad, Tamias quadrimaculatus; Pt, Peromyscus truei; Mus musc., Mus musc

Figure 2. Phylogenetic tree of hantaviruses associated with Peromyscus species rodents. Figure provides a detailed view of clade P in Figure 1. S indicates clade containing classical SN virus samples detected in humans or P. maniculatus. See Figure 1 legend for overall tree description. Additional species source of material abbreviations include: Pm, Peromyscus maniculatus; Pl, Peromyscus leucopus, Prg.fasc, Perognathus fasciatus; Tam.quad, Tamias quadrimaculatus; Pt, Peromyscus truei; Mus musc., Mus musculus, and Tam.dors., Tamias dorsalis. Samples from historic materials are followed by an H.

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