Serologic Evidence of Fruit Bat Exposure to Filoviruses, Singapore, 2011–2016
Eric D. Laing1
, Ian H. Mendenhall1
, Martin Linster, Dolyce H. W. Low, Yihui Chen, Lianying Yan, Spencer L. Sterling, Sophie Borthwick, Erica Sena Neves, Julia S. L. Lim, Maggie Skiles, Benjamin P. Y.-H. Lee, Lin-Fa Wang, Christopher C. Broder, and Gavin J. D. Smith
Author affiliations: Uniformed Services University, Bethesda, Maryland, USA (E.D. Laing, L. Yan, S.L. Sterling, C.C. Broder); Duke-National University of Singapore Medical School, Singapore, Singapore (I.H. Mendenhall, M. Linster, D.H.W. Low, Y. Chen, S. Borthwick, E.S. Neves, J.S.L. Lim, L.-F. Wang, G.J.D. Smith); North Carolina State University, Raleigh, North Carolina, USA (M. Skiles); National Parks Board, Singapore (B.P.Y.-H. Lee); Duke University, Durham, North Carolina, USA (L.-F. Wang, G.J.D. Smith)
Figure 1. Mean fluorescence intensity (MFI) values obtained from Bio-Plex assay (Bio-Rad, Hercules, CA, USA) screening of individual serum samples from bats of 3 species with soluble filovirus glycoproteins. Dashed line indicates the cutoff value at 200 MFI. 1, Zaire ebolavirus; 2, Bundibugyo ebolavirus; 3, Taï Forest ebolavirus; 4, Sudan ebolavirus; 5, Reston ebolavirus–monkey; 6, Reston ebolavirus–pig; 7, Marburg virus–Musoke; 8, Marburg virus–Angola; 9, Ravn virus.
Page created: December 19, 2017
Page updated: December 19, 2017
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