The out of Africa model of varicella-zoster virus evolution: single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European/North American clades.

@article{Wagenaar2003TheOO,
  title={The out of Africa model of varicella-zoster virus evolution: single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European/North American clades.},
  author={Timothy R Wagenaar and Vincent T. K. Chow and Chantanee Buranathai and Pranee Thawatsupha and Charles Grose},
  journal={Vaccine},
  year={2003},
  volume={21 11-12},
  pages={1072-81}
}
Until 1998, varicella-zoster virus (VZV) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus (VZV-Dumas) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype. But recent investigations have uncovered a gE mutant virus called VZV-MSP with a second genotype and a distinguishable accelerated cell spread phenotype. A subsequent study suggested that single nucleotide polymorphisms (SNPs) could be applied toward the genetic analysis of the VZV genome. To… CONTINUE READING

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The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
The out of Africa model of varicella - zoster virus evolution : single nucleotide polymorphisms and private alleles distinguish Asian clades from European / North American clades .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
A subsequent study suggested that single nucleotide polymorphisms ( SNPs ) could be applied toward the genetic analysis of the VZV genome .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
Until 1998 , varicella - zoster virus ( VZV ) was generally considered sufficiently stable to allow the use of a single sequenced virus ( VZV - Dumas ) as a consensual representation of the world VZV genotype .
A subsequent study suggested that single nucleotide polymorphisms ( SNPs ) could be applied toward the genetic analysis of the VZV genome .
A subsequent study suggested that single nucleotide polymorphisms ( SNPs ) could be applied toward the genetic analysis of the VZV genome .
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