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Volume 23, Number 6—June 2017

Dispatch

Domestic Pig Unlikely Reservoir for MERS-CoV

Emmie de Wit, Friederike Feldmann, Eva Horne, Cynthia Martellaro, Elaine Haddock, Trenton Bushmaker, Kyle Rosenke, Atsushi Okumura, Rebecca Rosenke, Greg Saturday, Dana Scott, and Heinz FeldmannComments to Author 
Author affiliations: National Institutes of Health, Hamilton, Montana, USA (E. de Wit, F. Feldmann, E. Horne, C. Martellaro, E. Haddock, T. Bushmaker, K. Rosenke, R. Rosenke, G. Saturday, D. Scott, H. Feldmann); Columbia University, New York, New York, USA (A. Okumura)

Main Article

Figure 1

Dipeptidyl peptidase (DPP) 4 expression in the domestic pig respiratory tract. Tissues were stained by using a cross-reactive mouse monoclonal antibody against DPP4 (CD26, clone OTI11D7, 1:2,500; Origene Technologies, Inc., Rockville, MD, USA). DPP4 expression was absent in the nasal mucosa (A) but present in lung tissue (B) of healthy domestic pigs. Original magnification: nasal mucosa ×40; lung ×200.

Figure 1. Dipeptidyl peptidase (DPP) 4 expression in the domestic pig respiratory tract. Tissues were stained by using a cross-reactive mouse monoclonal antibody against DPP4 (CD26, clone OTI11D7, 1:2,500; Origene Technologies, Inc., Rockville, MD, USA). DPP4 expression was absent in the nasal mucosa (A) but present in lung tissue (B) of healthy domestic pigs. Original magnification: nasal mucosa ×40; lung ×200.

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