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Volume 8, Number 2—February 2002

Dispatch

Cryptosporidium muris Infection in an HIV-Infected Adult, Kenya

Wangeci Gatei*†, Richard W. Ashford*, Nicholas J. Beeching*, S. Kang'ethe Kamwati‡, Julie Greensill†, and C. Anthony Hart†Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *Liverpool School of Tropical Medicine, Liverpool, United Kingdom; †University of Liverpool, Liverpool, United Kingdom; ‡Kenya Medical Research Institute, Nairobi, Kenya;

Main Article

Figure 2

Comparison of 18S rRNA gene sequences of Cryptosporidium species. K33-C.muris from human patient (current paper Accession no. AJ307669); C. m (muris) “rock hyrax” (Accession no. AF093498); C.m. (muris) “calf”isolate (AF093496), now renamed C. andersoni; C. serpentis (AF093499); C. p (parvum) “dog” (AF112576); C.p. “rhesus monkey” (AF112569); C.p. “human” (AF093489); C.p. “pig” (AF115377). Numbers refer to the percentage of repeated analyses that gave the same tree topology (bootstrap values).

Figure 2. Comparison of 18S rRNA gene sequences of Cryptosporidium species. K33-C.muris from human patient (current paper Accession no. AJ307669); C. m (muris) “rock hyrax” (Accession no. AF093498); C.m. (muris) “calf”isolate (AF093496), now renamed C. andersoni; C. serpentis (AF093499); C. p (parvum) “dog” (AF112576); C.p. “rhesus monkey” (AF112569); C.p. “human” (AF093489); C.p. “pig” (AF115377). Numbers refer to the percentage of repeated analyses that gave the same tree topology (bootstrap values).

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