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Differential gene expressions of the MAPK signaling pathway in enterovirus 71-infected rhabdomyosarcoma cells.

Introduction

Human enterovirus belongs to the RNA virus family Picornaviridae which includes polioviruses, type A coxsackieviruses, type B coxsackieviruses, echoviruses, and enterovirus types 68-71. Among these viruses, human EV71 and coxsackievirus A16 (CVA16) are major causative agents of hand, foot, and mouth diseases (HFMD). (1) In recent years, the mortality rate of EV71 infection was significantly elevated, and there are neither approved therapies nor vaccines for EV71. (2,3) Although the underlying mechanisms remain obscure, host innate immunity is thought to play an important role in virus infection. (4,5) MAPKs are key signaling molecules in innate immunity, which are a family of serine/threonine protein kinases widely conserved in eukaryotes and involved in many cellular functions such as inflammation, cell proliferation, differentiation, movement, and death. (6-10) To date, seven distinct MAPK groups have been characterized in mammalian cells: extracellular regulated kinases (ERK1/2), c-Jun NH2 terminal kinases (JNK1/2/3), p38 MAPK (p38 [alpha]/[beta]/[gamma]/[delta]), ERK3/4, ERK5, ERK7/8, and Nemo-like kinase (NLK). (11,12) Among these, the most extensively studied groups are ERK1/2, JNKs and p38 MAPK. Virus-infected cells induce acute reactions that not only activate MAPK signaling cascades to defend virus infection but also can be used by viruses to support viral replication. (13) Previous studies have shown that influenza virus, herpes simplex virus type 2 and human immunodeficiency virus type 1 (HIV-1) can activate MAPKs including ERK1/2 (p42/p44 MAPK), JNK, or p38 MAPK, which further increase the expressions of different cytokines or affect the growth of viruses. (14-16) In addition, many genes regulated by MAPKs are dependent on NF-[kappa]B, c-Fos and c-Jun for transcription, thus activating the gene expressions of pro-inflammatory or antiviral cytokines to release IL-6, IFN-[beta] and TNF-[alpha]. (17,18) In this study, we employed PCR array to explore the differential gene expressions of MAPK signaling pathway proteins in EV71-infected RD cells, and demonstrated that the releases of IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] may be associated with the activation of ERK, JNK and PI3K/AKT.

Materials and methods

Virus preparation and plaque assay

RD cells were purchased from CBTCCCAS (Chinese Academy of Sciences Cell Bank of Type Culture Collection) and cultured in high glucose DMEM (Thermo Scientific HyClone, UT, USA) supplemented with 10% fetal bovine serum (FBS, Gibco) at 37 [degrees]Cin a humidified incubator under 5% C[O.sub.2] atmosphere. EV71 strain CCTCC/GDV083 (ATCC VR-784) (China Center for Type Culture Collection, CCTCC) was propagated using RD cells. Once 90% of the cells showed cytopathic effect (CPE), the viral supernatants were gathered and centrifuged at 4000 rpm for 5 min. The clear supernatant was then transferred to a new tube, and the debris was frozen and thawed three times before centrifugation. Finally, the supernatants were pooled and stored at -70 [degrees]C. RD cells (4 x [10.sup.5] cells per well) were seeded into a six-well culture plate overnight and then infected with a 10-fold serially diluted virus suspension. One hour after infection, the cells were washed once with PBS and overlaid with 0.3% agarose in DMEM containing 2% FBS. After 96 h incubation, the cells were fixed with 10% formaldehyde and then stained with 1% crystal violet solution. The virus titers were determined by plaque assays using RD cells in triplicate.

EV71 infection and viability of RD cells

One batch of uninfected RD cells in 25 [cm.sup.2] culture flask were used as the control, while two other batches of RD cells were infected with UV-inactivated EV71 strain and alive EV71 strain at a multiplicity of infection (MOI) of 5 in 4mL of virus inoculum diluted with maintenance medium. Approximately 1 x [10.sup.6] cells were incubated with EV71 at an MOI of 5 or as indicated and allowed to absorb for 2 h at 37 [degrees]C. Unbound viruses were removed by washing the cells with medium, and 15 mL of maintenance medium was added. Infected cells and culture supernatants were collected at different time intervals. The viability of RD cells was assayed using trypan blue exclusion method.

Evaluation of apoptosis in RD cells by annexin V-FITC/PI binding assay

RD cells were seeded at a density of 1 x [10.sup.5] cells onto pretreated coverslips in a 6-well plate. After incubation at 37 [degrees]C overnight, the cells were inoculated at an MOI of 5 with EV71 strain and UV-inactivated EV71 strain for 2h. After absorption, the inoculum was removed, and replaced with 3 mL of maintenance medium. The cells were subjected to incubation for another 8 h, and then fixed with 3.7% paraformaldehyde for 30 min at room temperature. The coverslips were stained by annexin V-FITC/PI (Major BioTech, Shanghai, China) and observed under a fluorescence microscope.

Detection of cytokines by ELISA

Culture supernatants were collected at 0 h, 20 h and 32 h after EV71 infection (MOI = 5), including uninfected control and mock-infected control, and then stored at -70 [degrees]C until use. ELISA kits for IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] were purchased from Westang Biotechnology (Shanghai, China) and the ELISA assay was performed according to the manufacturer's protocol. Spectrometric absorbance at wavelength of 450 nm was measured on an enzyme immunoassay analyzer (Model 680, Bio-Rad, USA). All assays were performed in triplicate.

RNA isolation and PCR array

After incubation at 37 [degrees]C for 8h and 20 h, both uninfected and infected RD cells (MOI = 5) were harvested for the extraction of total RNA. RNA was extracted from RD cells with SV total RNA isolation system (Promega, Madison, WI, USA) according to the manufacturer's instructions. Reverse transcription was performed using RT-PCR Kit (CT biosciences; catalog# CTB101, China) and then run on the ABI 9700 thermocycler (ABI, Foster City, CA). A total of 56 kinds of primers including p38 MAPK, JNK, ERK and NF-[kappa]B were designed according to gene sequences published in GenBank. Genespecific primers for B2M, ACTB, GAPDH, RPL27, HPRT1 and OAZ1, as well as a PCR positive control and a genomic DNA control were fixed in 96-well PCR plate. PCR were performed with customized PCR arrays containing pre-dispensed primer assays (CT biosciences, China) on the LightCycler 480 (Roche Diagnostics, Mannheim, Germany) using SYBR MasterMix (CT biosciences; catalog# CTB103, China). Each PCR contained cDNA synthesized from 10 ng of total RNA. The PCR amplification parameters were 95 [degrees]C for 5 min, followed by 40 cycles of 95 [degrees]C for 15 s and 60 [degrees]C for 15 s and 72 [degrees]C for 20 s. Two PCR arrays for EV71-infected RD cells and uninfected RD cell control were used for relative quantification of gene expression. This experiment was repeated three times. Fold change was calculated using the formula of 2-[DELTA][DELTA]Ct.

Statistical analysis

All data were presented as the mean [+ or -] SE. Statistical analyses were preformed using GraphPad Prism software (San Diego, CA). The three groups were compared using two-way ANOVA. A p-value less than 0.05 was considered statistically significant.

Results

Growth characteristics of EV71-infected RD cells

Two batches of RD cells with three experimental models in each group including uninfected RD cells (Control), UV-inactivated EV71-infected RD cells (Mock), and EV71-infected RD cells (EV71) were analyzed at 4h, 8h, 20 h, 32 h and 48 h after infection. In uninfected control and mock-infected control, the growth of the cells did not exhibit an obvious difference at 4h and 8h. However, the viable EV71-infected cells exhibited a significant decrease in growth at 20 h, 32 h and 48 h (Fig. 1). Visible CPE was also observed in the infected cell culture (Fig. 2).

Annexin V-FITC/PI fluorescent analysis of EV71-infected RD cells

The phosphatidylserine (PS) was localized mainly on the membrane surface of cytoplasmic cells. However, PS could be translocated to the outer leaflet of the membrane during apoptosis. Staining cells with annexin V-FITC allowed for the detection of PS exposure as an early indicator of apoptosis. When RD cells were infected with EV71 at 8 h, the cells were stained with annexin V-FITC/PI and visualized under a fluorescence microscope (Fig. 3).

EV71 infection increased the release of cytokines in RD cells

Culture supernatants were harvested from the control, mock-infected or EV71-infected RD cells at 0h, 20 h and 32 h after infection, and the levels of IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] were measured by ELISA. Once RD cells were infected by EV71, the obviously increased secretion of cytokines such as IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-a was observed (Fig. 4). Meanwhile, a significant difference among three groups was also observed.

EV71 infection induced differential gene expressions of MAPK signaling pathway

Eight hours after RD cells were infected with EV71, the expression levels of c-Jun, c-Fos, IFN-[beta], MEKK1 (MAP3K1), MLK3 (MAP3K11) and NIK (MAP3K14) revealed 2.08-6.12 fold enhancement, while other 19 genes (e.g. AKT1, AKT2, E2F1, IKK and NF-[kappa]B1) exhibited down-regulation. However, at 20h after infection, AKT2, ELK1, c-Jun, c-Fos, NF-[kappa]B p65, PI3K and STAT1 in EV71-infected RD cells were up-regulated and exhibited 2.19-5.52 fold enhancement in expression. Meanwhile, MAPK signaling pathway molecules including MEKK1, ASK1 (MAP3K5), MLK2 (MAP3K10), MLK3, NIK, MEK1 (MAP2K1), MEK2 (MAP2K2), MEK4 (MAP2K4), MEK7 (MAP2K7), ERK1 (MAPK3), JNK1 (MAPK8) and JNK2 (MAPK9) were significantly up-regulated and revealed 2.00-4.09 fold increases in expression level (Table 1).

Discussion

MAPKs are a heterogeneous group of enzymes responsible for phosphorylating serine and threonine in many proteins. (19,20) In mammals, three major MAPK signaling pathways have been identified as ERK, JNK and p38 MAPK. (21,22) MAPKs are phosphorylated and activated by MAPK-kinases (MAPKKs or MAP2Ks), which in turn are phosphorylated and activated by MAPKK-kinases (MAPKKK or MAP3Ks). (23) As previously reported, many viruses including HIV, hepatitis C virus (HCV) and Kaposi's sarcoma-associated herpesvirus (KSHV) can target MAPK pathways as a means to manipulate cellular function and to control viral infection and replication. (24-26) In this study, MAPK signaling pathway molecules, including MEKK1, ASK1, MLK, NIK, MEK1/2, MEK4/7, ERK and JNK were significantly up-regulated in EV71-infected RD cells, which stimulated and induced the immune response of RD cells.

ERK was the first MAPK to be identified as the best studied mammalian MAPK pathway. (27) ERK1 and ERK2 are two isoforms with 83% amino acid homology. Both isoforms are expressed in various tissues, and can be activated by a large number of extracellular and intracellular stimuli. (28) Activated Raf (or other MAP3K) binds and phosphorylates downstream kinase MEK1 and MEK2 with dual specificity, which in turn phosphorylate ERK1/2. (29) In this study, the expressions of MEK1, MEK2 and ERK1 genes were significantly up-regulated and revealed 2.46-, 2.18- and 3.95-fold enhancement after EV71 infection, which may be associated with the activation of downstream molecules such as NF-[kappa]B p65, ELK-1, c-Fos, c-Jun and STAT1. Whereas, STAT1 is a member of signal transducers and activators in transcription family, and involved in the up-regulation of the genes through type I, type II or type III interferon. (30,31) Both NF-[kappa]B and STAT1 are rapidly activated in response to various stimuli including viral infection and cytokines, thus controlling the expression of anti-apoptotic, pro-proliferative and immune response genes. (32) PCR array showed that the expressions of IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] exhibited the enhancement by 12.15-, 2.39-, 12.15- and 2.19-fold at 20 h after infection. Compared with control and inactive EV71-infected Mock, the levels of IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] at 20 h and 32 h after infection showed significant increases in EV71-infected RD cells (p < 0.05, p < 0.01, or p < 0.001). The results indicated that EV71 infection could increase the releases of IL-2, IL-4, IL-10 and TNF-[alpha] in RD cells, as well as mediate inflammation and apoptosis.

Mammalian JNKs are encoded by three distinct genes (JNK1, JNK2 and JNK3). JNK1 and JNK2 are ubiquitously expressed, while JNK3 is restricted to brain, heart and testis tissues. (33) JNK pathway is activated by a large number of external stimuli, and the initial signaling pathway starts with the activation of several MAPKKKs including TAK1, MEKK1/4, MLK-2 and -3, and ASK1, which phosphorylate MEK4 or MEK7 and induce the activation of JNK. As mentioned previously, several transcription factors are downstream proteins especially c-Fos and c-Jun activated by JNK. (23) Once activated by phosphorylation, these transcription factors can induce the secretions of proinflammatory cytokines. (34) In this study, the eup-regulation of MEKK1, ASK1, MLK2, MLK3, NIK, MEK4 and MEK7 was observed, which may be related to the activation of JNK signaling pathway. Subsequently, transcription factors of NF-[kappa]B p65, ELK-1, c-Fos, c-Jun and STAT1 are activated, which plays a key role in regulating the immune response to viral infection and stimulates the releases of cytokines such as TNF-[alpha], IFN-[beta], IL-1[beta], IL-2 and IL-6. (35) JNK is also involved in the regulation of apoptosis through the modulation of c-Jun/AP-1 and transforming growth factor-[beta] in MDCK cells. (11) Although JNK plays an important role in apoptosis, it also contributes to survival. These opposite effects could be partly due to the duration or magnitude of the pathway activation and the activation of other pro-survival pathways. Prolonged activation of JNK can mediate apoptosis, whereas transient activation can promote cell survival. (36)

The role of p38 MAPK in immune system has been extensively studied. The p38 MAPK participates in macrophage and neutrophil functional responses including respiratory burst activity, chemotaxis, granular exocytosis, adherence, and apoptosis, as well as mediates T cell differentiation and apoptosis by regulating the production of IFN-7.37 In addition, p38 MAPKs can be activated by MAPKKs, MKK3 and MKK6. The activation of p38 MAPK controls the expression of RANTES, IL-8 and TNF-a, which appears to control proinflammatory responses after infection.38 In this study, PCR array did not reveal the activation of p38 MAPK signaling pathway genes including p38 MAPK a, p, 7 and 8, which may be irrelevant to EV71 infection.

PI3K/AKT signaling pathway plays an important role in the growth and survival of cells. The AKT cascade is activated by receptor tyrosine kinases, cytokine receptors, G-protein coupled receptors, and other stimuli, thus inducing the accumulation of phosphatidylinositol-3,4,5 triphosphates by PI3K. (38,39) Three AKT isoforms (AKT1, AKT2 and AKT3) can mediate downstream events through PI3K. As previously reported, EV71 can activate PI3K/AKT to trigger anti-apoptosis pathway at the early phase during infection. (40) At 8h after EV71 infection, the expressions of AKT1 and AKT2 were significantly down-regulated and revealed a reduction in expression level by 9.89- and 3.36-fold, while PI3K[gamma] and AKT2 exhibited an increase by 5.18-fold and 2.66-fold at 20 h after EV71 infection, respectively. It is postulated that differential expression of PI3K/AKT in RD cells may be attributed to different conditions such as MOI, infection time, and EV71 strain.

In summary, MAPKs are components of signaling cascades where various extracellular stimuli converge to initiate inflammation, including production of proinflammatory cytokines (e.g. TNF-[alpha], IL-1, IL-2 and IL-6). The releases of most cytokines and chemokines are regulated primarily at the level of transcription via the activation of specific transcription factors controlled by NF-[kappa]B and MAPKs. Therefore, the differential gene expressions of ERK, JNK and PI3K/AKT signaling pathway genes may be related to EV71 replication, proinflammatory cytokines and apoptotic responses in RD cells.

Article history:

Received 9 August 2012

Accepted 24 November 2012

Available online 21 June 2013

Conflict of interest

The authors declare no conflict of interest.

Acknowledgements

The authors would like to thank Guanghua Luo and Jingting Jiang for their help with flow cytometry and statistical analysis.

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Weifeng Shi (a), *, [1], Xueling Hou (a),[1] Xiang Lia, Hongjun Penga * [1], Mei Shi (a), [1] Qingbo Jiang (a), Xiping Liu (a), Yun Ji (a), Yuhua Yao (a), Caizhen He (a), Xiangdong Lei (b)

(a) Department of Clinical Laboratory, Third Affiliated Hospital of Suzhou University, Changzhou, Jiangsu, China

(b) CT Bioscience Institute, Chang Zhou, Jiangsu, China

* Corresponding author at: Department of Clinical Laboratory, Third Affiliated Hospital of Suzhou University, 185 Juqian Road, Changzhou, Jiangsu 213003, China.

E-mail address: shiweifeng67@163.com (W. Shi).

[1] These authors contributed equally to this work.

http://dx.doi.org/10.1016/j.bjid.2012.11.009

Table 1--Differential gene expressions of MAPK signaling pathway in
RD cells in response to EV71 infection at 8hand 20 h postinfection.

Symbols        Description of genes

Akt1           V-akt murine thymoma viral oncogene homolog 1
                 (AKT1)
Akt2           V-akt murine thymoma viral oncogene homolog 2
                 (AKT2)
Akt3           V-akt murine thymoma viral oncogene homolog 3
                 (AKT3)
c-Fos          c-fos proto-oncogene
c-Jun          c-Jun proto-oncogene
E2F1           Transcription factor E2F1 (RBAP1; RBBP3; RBP3)
E2F2           Transcription factor E2F2
ELK1           E twenty-six (ETS)-like transcription factor 1
EGFR           Epidermal growth factor receptor
IFN-p          Interferon beta
IGF1 R         Insulin-like growth factor 1 (IGF-1), receptor
                 (CD221; IGFR; JTK13)
IKBKB          Inhibitor of nuclear factor kappa-B kinase subunit
                 beta (IKK-[beta]; IKKB)
IKBKG          Inhibitor of nuclear factor kappa-B kinase subunit
                 gamma (FIP3; IKK-[gamma]; NEMO)
IL-1[alpha]    Interleukin-1 alpha
IL-1[beta]     In Interleukin-1 beta
IL-2           Interleukin 2
IL-4           Interleukin 4
IL-6R          Interleukin 6 receptor (CD126)
IL-7           Interleukin 7
IL-10          Interleukin 10
IRAK1          Interleukin-1 receptor-associated kinase 1
JAK2           Janus kinase 2 (JTK10; THCYT3)
MADD           MAP-kinase activating death domain
MAP3K1         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 1
                 (MEKK 1; MAPKKK 1; SRXY6)
MAP3K5         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 5
                 (ASK1; MAPKKK5; MEKK5)
MAP3K7         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 7
                 (MEKK7; MAPKKK 7;TAK1)
MAP3K10        Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 10
                 (MLK2)
MAP3K11        Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 11
                 (MEKK11; MLK3; PTK1)
MAP3K14        Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase kinase 14
                 (MEKK14, NIK)
MAP2K1         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 1
                 (MAPKK1; MEK1)
MAP2K2         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 2
                 (MAPKK2; MEK2)
MAP2K3         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 3
                 (MAPKK3; MEK3)
MAP2K4         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 4 (JNKK1;
                 MAPKK4; MEK4)
MAP2K6         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 6
                 (MAPKK6; MEK6)
MAP2K7         Mitogen-activated protein kinase kinase 7
                 (MAPKK7; MEK7)
MAPK1          Mitogen-activated protein kinase 1 (ERK2;
                 MAPK2; P42-MAPK)
MAPK3          Mitogen-activated protein kinase 3 (ERK1;
                 P44-MAPK)
MAPK8          Mitogen-activated protein kinase 8 (JNK; JNK1;
                 SAPK1)
MAPK9          Mitogen-activated protein kinase 9 (JNK2; JNK2A;
                 JNK2B; SAPK)
MAPK10         Mitogen-activated protein kinase 10 (JNK3;
                 SAPK1b)
MAPK11         Mitogen-activated protein kinase 11
                 (p38-[beta] MAPK)
MAPK12         Mitogen-activated protein kinase 12
                 (p38-[gamma] MAPK, ERK6)
MAPK13         Mitogen-activated protein kinase 13
                 (p38-[delta] MAPK, SAPK4)
MAPK14         Mitogen-activated protein kinase 14
                 (p38-[alpha] MAPK)
NF-[kappa]B1   Nuclear factor NF-kappa-B p105 subunit (NF-kB1;
                 NF-[kappa]B-p105; NF-[kappa]B-p50)
NF-[kappa]B3   Nuclear factor NF-kappa-B p65 (RELA;
                 NF-[kappa]B p65)
PI3K[alpha]    Phosphoinositide-3-kinase, catalytic, alpha
                 polypeptide (PI3K; p110-alpha)
PI3K[gamma]    Phosphatidylinositol-4,5-bisphosphate 3-kinase
                 catalytic subunit gamma isoform (PI3CG; PI3K;
                 PI3Kgamma)
PIK3R2         Phosphatidylinositol 3-kinase regulatory subunit
                 beta (P85B; p85; p85-BETA)
PPP3R1         Protein phosphatase 2B regulatory subunit 1
                 (CALNB1; CNB1)
RIPK1          Receptor-interacting serine/threonine-protein kinase
                 1 (RIP; RIP1)
STAT1          Signal Transducers and Activators of Transcription
                 (CANDF7; ISGF-3; STAT91)
STAT5A         Signal transducer and activator of transcription 5A
STAT5B         Signal transducer and activator of transcription 5B
TGF-[beta]1    Transforming growth factor beta 1 (DPD1; LAP;
                 TGFbeta)
TNF-[alpha]    Tumor necrosis factors

Symbols          EV71/control
                 (fold changes)

                  8h     20h

Akt1             -9.89   -1.13
Akt2             -3.36    2.66
Akt3             -1.06    1.58
c-Fos             3.34    3.23
c-Jun             3.19    5.52
E2F1             -3.99   -1.17
E2F2             -1.64    1.55
ELK1              1.19    2.19
EGFR             -4.78    1.38
IFN-p             5.22    1.47
IGF1 R           -3.50    1.27
IKBKB            -3.52    1.33
IKBKG            -5.76    1.40
IL-1[alpha]      -2.60    1.64
IL-1[beta]       -2.20    1.30
IL-2              1.24   12.15
IL-4             -3.72    2.39
IL-6R            -5.80    1.92
IL-7             -1.65    1.26
IL-10             1.10   12.15
IRAK1            -3.70    3.39
JAK2              1.06   -1.21
MADD              1.57    1.82
MAP3K1            2.08    2.25
MAP3K5            1.30    2.00
MAP3K7           -1.13    1.14
MAP3K10           1.48    4.07
MAP3K11           2.61    3.85
MAP3K14           6.12    4.09
MAP2K1            1.30    2.46
MAP2K2           -1.31    2.18
MAP2K3           -2.29   -1.10
MAP2K4           -1.06    2.54
MAP2K6            1.58   -1.23
MAP2K7           -1.09    3.05
MAPK1             1.20    1.00
MAPK3             1.67    3.95
MAPK8             1.73    2.53
MAPK9             1.02    2.25
MAPK10            1.56    1.30
MAPK11            1.80    1.01
MAPK12            1.13   -1.00
MAPK13            1.52   -1.34
MAPK14            1.15   -1.19
NF-[kappa]B1     -4.81    1.18
NF-[kappa]B3     -1.35    2.63
PI3K[alpha]      -1.26    1.04
PI3K[gamma]      -1.40    5.18
PIK3R2           -2.12   -1.20
PPP3R1           -1.52    1.94
RIPK1            -2.44    1.24
STAT1            -6.18    4.04
STAT5A           -1.14   -1.15
STAT5B           -3.17    1.08
TGF-[beta]1      -2.23   -1.15
TNF-[alpha]      -1.97    2.19

Negative values indicate down-regulation of genes.
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Title Annotation:Original article
Author:Shi, Weifeng; Hou, Xueling; Lia, Xiang; Penga, Hongjun; Shi, Mei; Jiang, Qingbo; Liu, Xiping; Yao, Y
Publication:The Brazilian Journal of Infectious Diseases
Article Type:Report
Date:Jul 1, 2013
Words:4641
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