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Volume 6, Number 3—June 2000

Research

Rhinosporidium seeberi: A Human Pathogen from a Novel Group of Aquatic Protistan Parasites

David N. Fredricks*†Comments to Author , Jennifer A. Jolley*, Paul W. Lepp*, Jon C. Kosek†, and David A. Relman*†
Author affiliations: *Stanford University, Stanford, California, USA; and †Veterans Affairs, Palo Alto Health Care System, Palo Alto, California, USA

Main Article

Figure 3

Agarose gel electrophoresis of Rhinosporidium-specific PCR products. The specific amplification product is 377 bp. No amplification product is seen in the negative control samples consisting of water (reagent-only control), digestion buffer (DB), or lymph node tissue control (Tis Cnt). The human rhinosporidiosis samples (RS1-3) and the original canine nasal polyp show visible amplification products.

Figure 3. Agarose gel electrophoresis of Rhinosporidium-specific PCR products. The specific amplification product is 377 bp. No amplification product is seen in the negative control samples consisting of water (reagent-only control), digestion buffer (DB), or lymph node tissue control (Tis Cnt). The human rhinosporidiosis samples (RS1-3) and the original canine nasal polyp show visible amplification products.

Main Article

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