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Volume 23, Number 6—June 2017

Research

Genomic Analysis of Salmonella enterica Serovar Typhimurium DT160 Associated with a 14-Year Outbreak, New Zealand, 1998–2012

Samuel J. BloomfieldComments to Author , Jackie Benschop, Patrick J. Biggs1, Jonathan C. Marshall1, David T.S. Hayman1, Philip E. Carter1, Anne C. Midwinter, Alison E. Mather, and Nigel P. French
Author affiliations: Athor affiliations: Massey University, Palmerston North, New Zealand (S.J. Bloomfield, J. Benschop, P.J. Biggs, J.C. Marshall, D.T.S. Hayman, A.C. Midwinter, N.P. French); Institute of Environmental Science and Research, Wellington, New Zealand (P.E. Carter); University of Cambridge, Cambridge, UK (A.E. Mather)

Main Article

Figure 3

A) NeighborNet tree of 109 Salmonella enterica serovar Typhimurium DT160 isolates collected during an outbreak in New Zealand, 1998–2012. The tree was based on 793 core single-nucleotide polymorphisms. Colors indicate date of isolate collection. The scale bar represents the number of nucleotide substitutions per site. B) Scatterplot of the mean pairwise distance of 106 DT160 isolates from 2000–2011. Error bars represent 95% CIs.

Figure 3. A) NeighborNet tree of 109 Salmonella enterica serovar Typhimurium DT160 isolates collected during an outbreak in New Zealand, 1998–2012. The tree was based on 793 core single-nucleotide polymorphisms. Colors indicate date of isolate collection. The scale bar represents the number of nucleotide substitutions per site. B) Scatterplot of the mean pairwise distance of 106 DT160 isolates from 2000–2011. Error bars represent 95% CIs.

Main Article

1These authors contributed equally to this article.

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