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|Title:||The recent establishment of North American H10 lineage influenza viruses in Australian wild waterfowl and the evolution of Australian avian influenza viruses||Authors:||Vijaykrishna, D.
Edla Arzey, K.
|Issue Date:||2013||Citation:||Vijaykrishna, D., Deng, Y.-M., Su, Y.C.F., Fourment, M., Iannello, P., Arzey, G.C., Hansbro, P.M., Edla Arzey, K., Kirkland, P.D., Warner, S., O'Riley, K., Barr, I.G., Smith, G.J.D., Hurt, A.C. (2013). The recent establishment of North American H10 lineage influenza viruses in Australian wild waterfowl and the evolution of Australian avian influenza viruses. Journal of Virology 87 (18) : 10182-10189. ScholarBank@NUS Repository. https://doi.org/10.1128/JVI.03437-12||Abstract:||Influenza A H10N7 virus with a hemagglutinin gene of North American origin was detected in Australian chickens and poultry abattoir workers in New South Wales, Australia, in 2010 and in chickens in Queensland, Australia, on a mixed chicken and domestic duck farm in 2012. We investigated their genomic origins by sequencing full and partial genomes of H10 viruses isolated from wild aquatic birds and poultry in Australia and analyzed them with all available avian influenza virus sequences from Oceania and representative viruses from North America and Eurasia. Our analysis showed that the H10N7 viruses isolated from poultry were similar to those that have been circulating since 2009 in Australian aquatic birds and that their initial transmission into Australia occurred during 2007 and 2008. The H10 viruses that appear to have developed endemicity in Australian wild aquatic birds were derived from several viruses circulating in waterfowl along various flyways. Their hemagglutinin gene was derived from aquatic birds in the western states of the United States, whereas the neuraminidase was closely related to that from viruses previously detected in waterfowl in Japan. The remaining genes were derived from Eurasian avian influenza virus lineages. Our analysis of virological data spanning 40 years in Oceania indicates that the long-term evolutionary dynamics of avian influenza viruses in Australia may be determined by climatic changes. The introduction and long-term persistence of avian influenza virus lineages were observed during periods with increased rainfall, whereas bottlenecks and extinction were observed during phases of widespread decreases in rainfall. These results extend our understanding of factors affecting the dynamics of avian influenza and provide important considerations for surveillance and disease control strategies. © 2013, American Society for Microbiology.||Source Title:||Journal of Virology||URI:||http://scholarbank.nus.edu.sg/handle/10635/126563||ISSN:||0022538X||DOI:||10.1128/JVI.03437-12|
|Appears in Collections:||Staff Publications|
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