Enterovirus A71 Phenotypes Causing Hand, Foot and Mouth Disease, Vietnam
Hoang Minh Tu Van
, Nguyen To Anh, Nguyen Thi Thu Hong, Le Nguyen Truc Nhu, Lam Anh Nguyet, Tran Tan Thanh, Nguyen Thi Han Ny, Vu Thi Ty Hang, Truong Huu Khanh, Ho Lu Viet, Do Chau Viet, Ha Manh Tuan, Nguyen Thanh Hung, Du Tuan Quy, Do Quang Ha, Phan Tu Qui, Le Nguyen Thanh Nhan, Guy Thwaites, Nguyen Van Vinh Chau, Louise Thwaites, H. Rogier van Doorn, and Le Van Tan
Author affiliations: Oxford University Clinical Research Unit, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam (H.M.T. Van, N.T. Anh, N.T.T. Hong, L.N.T. Nhu, L.A. Nguyet, T.T. Thanh, N.T.H. Ny, V.T.T. Hang, D.Q. Ha, G. Thwaites, L. Thwaites, H.R. van Doorn, L.V. Tan); Children’s Hospital 2, Ho Chi Minh City (H.M.T. Van, H.L. Viet, D.C. Viet, H.M. Tuan); Children’s Hospital 1, Ho Chi Minh City (T.H. Khanh, N.T. Hung, D.T. Quy, L.N.T. Nhan); University of Oxford, Oxford, UK (P.T. Qui, G. Thwaites, L. Thwaites, H.R. van Doorn); Hospital for Tropical Diseases, Ho Chi Minh City (N.V.V. Chau)
Figure 2. Complete coding sequence–based Bayesian skyline plot illustrating the relative genetic diversity of enterovirus A71 subgenogroup B5 in Vietnam over time. Black line indicates the mean; gray shading shows the upper and lower 95% highest posterior density values. Viral protein 1–based analysis yielded similar results (Appendix Figure 3f).
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