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Items: 1 to 20 of 164

1.

Proteins of duck influenza virus responsible for acquisition of pathogenicity in chickens.

Yamamoto N, Soda K, Sakoda Y, Okamatsu M, Kida H.

Virus Res. 2013 May;173(2):294-8. doi: 10.1016/j.virusres.2013.02.001. Epub 2013 Feb 19.

PMID:
23434880
2.

NP body domain and PB2 contribute to increased virulence of H5N1 highly pathogenic avian influenza viruses in chickens.

Tada T, Suzuki K, Sakurai Y, Kubo M, Okada H, Itoh T, Tsukamoto K.

J Virol. 2011 Feb;85(4):1834-46. doi: 10.1128/JVI.01648-10. Epub 2010 Dec 1.

3.

Factors responsible for pathogenicity in chickens of a low-pathogenic H7N7 avian influenza virus isolated from a feral duck.

Maruyama J, Okamatsu M, Soda K, Sakoda Y, Kida H.

Arch Virol. 2013 Dec;158(12):2473-8. doi: 10.1007/s00705-013-1762-z. Epub 2013 Jun 19.

PMID:
23779115
4.

The PB2, PA, HA, NP, and NS genes of a highly pathogenic avian influenza virus A/whooper swan/Mongolia/3/2005 (H5N1) are responsible for pathogenicity in ducks.

Kajihara M, Sakoda Y, Soda K, Minari K, Okamatsu M, Takada A, Kida H.

Virol J. 2013 Feb 2;10:45. doi: 10.1186/1743-422X-10-45.

5.

The PA and HA gene-mediated high viral load and intense innate immune response in the brain contribute to the high pathogenicity of H5N1 avian influenza virus in mallard ducks.

Hu J, Hu Z, Mo Y, Wu Q, Cui Z, Duan Z, Huang J, Chen H, Chen Y, Gu M, Wang X, Hu S, Liu H, Liu W, Liu X, Liu X.

J Virol. 2013 Oct;87(20):11063-75. doi: 10.1128/JVI.00760-13. Epub 2013 Aug 7.

6.

Replication and pathogenesis associated with H5N1, H5N2, and H5N3 low-pathogenic avian influenza virus infection in chickens and ducks.

Mundt E, Gay L, Jones L, Saavedra G, Tompkins SM, Tripp RA.

Arch Virol. 2009;154(8):1241-8. doi: 10.1007/s00705-009-0437-2. Epub 2009 Jul 3.

PMID:
19575275
7.
8.

Adaptive mutations in PB2 gene contribute to the high virulence of a natural reassortant H5N2 avian influenza virus in mice.

Li Q, Wang X, Sun Z, Hu J, Gao Z, Hao X, Li J, Liu H, Wang X, Gu M, Xu X, Liu X, Liu X.

Virus Res. 2015 Dec 2;210:255-63. doi: 10.1016/j.virusres.2015.08.017. Epub 2015 Aug 24.

PMID:
26315686
9.

The NS segment of H5N1 avian influenza viruses (AIV) enhances the virulence of an H7N1 AIV in chickens.

Vergara-Alert J, Busquets N, Ballester M, Chaves AJ, Rivas R, Dolz R, Wang Z, Pleschka S, Majó N, Rodríguez F, Darji A.

Vet Res. 2014 Jan 25;45:7. doi: 10.1186/1297-9716-45-7.

10.

Virulence of H5N1 avian influenza virus enhanced by a 15-nucleotide deletion in the viral nonstructural gene.

Long JX, Peng DX, Liu YL, Wu YT, Liu XF.

Virus Genes. 2008 Jun;36(3):471-8. doi: 10.1007/s11262-007-0187-8. Epub 2008 Mar 4.

PMID:
18317917
11.

Amino acid substitutions in PB1 of avian influenza viruses influence pathogenicity and transmissibility in chickens.

Suzuki Y, Uchida Y, Tanikawa T, Maeda N, Takemae N, Saito T.

J Virol. 2014 Oct;88(19):11130-9. doi: 10.1128/JVI.01564-14. Epub 2014 Jul 16.

12.

Systemic distribution of different low pathogenic avian influenza (LPAI) viruses in chicken.

Post J, de Geus ED, Vervelde L, Cornelissen JB, Rebel JM.

Virol J. 2013 Jan 17;10:23. doi: 10.1186/1743-422X-10-23.

13.

Effect of gene constellation and postreassortment amino acid change on the phenotypic features of H5 influenza virus reassortants.

Rudneva IA, Timofeeva TA, Shilov AA, Kochergin-Nikitsky KS, Varich NL, Ilyushina NA, Gambaryan AS, Krylov PS, Kaverin NV.

Arch Virol. 2007;152(6):1139-45. Epub 2007 Feb 9.

PMID:
17294090
14.

The nucleoprotein is responsible for intracerebral pathogenicity of A/duck/Mongolia/47/2001 (H7N1) in chicks.

Isoda N, Tsuda Y, Asakura S, Okamatsu M, Sakoda Y, Kida H.

Arch Virol. 2012 Dec;157(12):2257-64. doi: 10.1007/s00705-012-1415-7. Epub 2012 Jul 26.

PMID:
22833102
15.

Characterization of H5N2 influenza viruses isolated in South Korea and their influence on the emergence of a novel H9N2 influenza virus.

Kim HR, Park CK, Oem JK, Bae YC, Choi JG, Lee OS, Lee YJ.

J Gen Virol. 2010 Aug;91(Pt 8):1978-83. doi: 10.1099/vir.0.021238-0. Epub 2010 Apr 14.

PMID:
20392898
16.

Serial passage in ducks of a low-pathogenic avian influenza virus isolated from a chicken reveals a high mutation rate in the hemagglutinin that is likely due to selection in the host.

Ridenour C, Williams SM, Jones L, Tompkins SM, Tripp RA, Mundt E.

Arch Virol. 2015 Oct;160(10):2455-70. doi: 10.1007/s00705-015-2504-1. Epub 2015 Jul 16. Erratum in: Arch Virol. 2016 May;161(5):1423.

PMID:
26179620
17.

Characterization of duck H5N1 influenza viruses with differing pathogenicity in mallard (Anas platyrhynchos) ducks.

Tang Y, Wu P, Peng D, Wang X, Wan H, Zhang P, Long J, Zhang W, Li Y, Wang W, Zhang X, Liu X.

Avian Pathol. 2009 Dec;38(6):457-67. doi: 10.1080/03079450903349147.

PMID:
19937535
18.

Emergence and evolution of avian H5N2 influenza viruses in chickens in Taiwan.

Lee CC, Zhu H, Huang PY, Peng L, Chang YC, Yip CH, Li YT, Cheung CL, Compans R, Yang C, Smith DK, Lam TT, King CC, Guan Y.

J Virol. 2014 May;88(10):5677-86. doi: 10.1128/JVI.00139-14. Epub 2014 Mar 12.

19.

Amino acid changes in the influenza A virus PA protein that attenuate avian H5N1 viruses in mammals.

Fan S, Hatta M, Kim JH, Le MQ, Neumann G, Kawaoka Y.

J Virol. 2014 Dec;88(23):13737-46. doi: 10.1128/JVI.01081-14. Epub 2014 Sep 17.

20.

H9 avian influenza reassortant with engineered polybasic cleavage site displays a highly pathogenic phenotype in chicken.

Gohrbandt S, Veits J, Breithaupt A, Hundt J, Teifke JP, Stech O, Mettenleiter TC, Stech J.

J Gen Virol. 2011 Aug;92(Pt 8):1843-53. doi: 10.1099/vir.0.031591-0. Epub 2011 Apr 27.

PMID:
21525207

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