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Volume 7, Number 3—June 2001

Research

Melioidosis: An Emerging Infection in Taiwan?

Po-Ren Hsueh*, Lee-Jene Teng*, Li-Na Lee*†, Cheong-Ren Yu*, Pan-Chyr Yang*, Shen-Wu Ho*†, and Kwen-Tay Luh*Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *National Taiwan University Hospital, Taipei, Taiwan; †National Taiwan University College of Medicine, Taipei, Taiwan

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Figure 2

Random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD) patterns of 16 isolates of Burkholderia pseudomallei generated by arbitrarily primed polymerase chain reaction with the primers M13 (upper panel) and ERIC1 (lower panel). Lanes: M, molecular size marker; 1, isolate A; 2, isolate B; 3 and 4, isolates C1 and C2; respectively; 5 to 9, isolates D1 to D5; 10 and 11, isolates E1 and E2, respectively; 12, isolates G; 13 and 14, isolates F1 and F2, respectively; and 15 and 16, isolates H1 and H2, respectively. (Se

Figure 2. . Random amplified polymorphic DNA (RAPD) patterns of 16 isolates of Burkholderia pseudomallei generated by arbitrarily primed polymerase chain reaction with the primers M13 (upper panel) and ERIC1 (lower panel). Lanes: M, molecular size marker; 1, isolate A; 2, isolate B; 3 and 4, isolates C1 and C2; respectively; 5 to 9, isolates D1 to D5; 10 and 11, isolates E1 and E2, respectively; 12, isolates G; 13 and 14, isolates F1 and F2, respectively; and 15 and 16, isolates H1 and H2, respectively. (See Table 3 for designation of isolates).

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