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Volume 9, Number 8—August 2003

Research

Enzootic Transmission of Yellow Fever Virus in Peru

Juliet E. Bryant*, Heiman Wang*, Cesar Cabezas†, Gladys Ramirez‡, Douglas Watts*, Kevin Russell§, and Alan Barrett*Comments to Author 
Author affiliations: *University of Texas Medical Branch, Galveston, Texas, USA; †Instituto Nacional de Salud, Lima, Peru; ‡Ministry of Health, Lima, Peru; §U.S. Naval Medical Research Center Detachment, Lima, Peru

Main Article

Figure 2

Maximum likelihood phylogeny of prM/E sequences of Peruvian yellow fever isolates constructed using PAUP*, 4.0b4a (17). Horizontal branch lengths represent genetic divergence, and numbers above the branch lengths denote support for individual clades as determined by nonparametric bootstrap analysis with 1,000 replicates (first value) and Bayesian posterior probabilities (second value). Only the values relevant for the interpretation of results are given. The strains used are listed in Table 1.

Figure 2. Maximum likelihood phylogeny of prM/E sequences of Peruvian yellow fever isolates constructed using PAUP*, 4.0b4a (17). Horizontal branch lengths represent genetic divergence, and numbers above the branch lengths denote support for individual clades as determined by nonparametric bootstrap analysis with 1,000 replicates (first value) and Bayesian posterior probabilities (second value). Only the values relevant for the interpretation of results are given. The strains used are listed in Table 1.

Main Article

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