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Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens

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Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens. / Shabbir, Muhammad Zubair; Akhtar, Sameera; Tang, Yi et al.

In: Journal of General Virology, Vol. 97, No. 12, 12.2016, p. 3161-3173.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineJournal articlepeer-review

Harvard

Shabbir, MZ, Akhtar, S, Tang, Y, Yaqub, T, Ahmad, A, Mustafa, G, Alam, MA, Santhakumar, D, Nair, V & Munir, M 2016, 'Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens', Journal of General Virology, vol. 97, no. 12, pp. 3161-3173. https://doi.org/10.1099/jgv.0.000618

APA

Shabbir, M. Z., Akhtar, S., Tang, Y., Yaqub, T., Ahmad, A., Mustafa, G., Alam, M. A., Santhakumar, D., Nair, V., & Munir, M. (2016). Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens. Journal of General Virology, 97(12), 3161-3173. https://doi.org/10.1099/jgv.0.000618

Vancouver

Shabbir MZ, Akhtar S, Tang Y, Yaqub T, Ahmad A, Mustafa G et al. Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens. Journal of General Virology. 2016 Dec;97(12):3161-3173. Epub 2016 Dec 16. doi: 10.1099/jgv.0.000618

Author

Shabbir, Muhammad Zubair ; Akhtar, Sameera ; Tang, Yi et al. / Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens. In: Journal of General Virology. 2016 ; Vol. 97, No. 12. pp. 3161-3173.

Bibtex

@article{4ce6a1bac82d4f8e9bec11fce5d3e8ec,
title = "Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens",
abstract = "Newcastle disease virus, a prototype avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 (APMV-1), causes economically devastating disease in avian species around the world. Newcastle disease is enzootic in Pakistan and recurrent outbreaks are frequent in multiple avian species even after continuous and extensive use of vaccines. A number of APMV-1 and pigeon paramyxovirus serotype 1 (PPMV-1) strains have been isolated and genetically characterized in recent years. However, the impact of recently characterized wild bird-origin APMVs in domestic poultry, and the potency of routinely used vaccines against these novel and genetically diverse viruses remain unknown. Here, we applied next-generation sequencing for unbiased complete genome characterization of APMV-1 and PPMV-1 strains isolated from clinically diseased peacocks (Pavocristatus) and pigeons (Columbalivia), respectively. Global phylodynamics and evolutionary analysis demonstrates Pigeon/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 is clustered into lineage 4 (or genotype VI) and Peacock/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 into lineage 5 (or genotype VII). The genomes of both isolates encoded for polybasic residues (112RRQKR↓F117) at the fusion protein cleavage motif along with a number of important substitutions in the surface glycoproteins compared with the vaccine strains. Clinicopathological and immunological investigations in domesticated chickens indicate that these isolates can potentially transmit between tested avian species, can cause systemic infections, and can induce antibodies that are unable to prevent virus shedding. Collectively, the data from these genomic and biological assessments highlight the potential of wild birds in transmitting APMVs to domesticated chickens. The study also demonstrates that the current vaccine regimens are incapable of providing complete protection against wild bird-origin APMVs and PPMVs.",
keywords = "Animals, Animals, Wild, Chickens, Columbidae, Genome, Viral, Genotype, Newcastle Disease, Newcastle disease virus, Phylogeny, Poultry Diseases, Viral Fusion Proteins, Viral Vaccines, Virulence",
author = "Shabbir, {Muhammad Zubair} and Sameera Akhtar and Yi Tang and Tahir Yaqub and Arfan Ahmad and Ghulam Mustafa and Alam, {Muhammad Azhar} and Diwakar Santhakumar and Venugopal Nair and Muhammad Munir",
year = "2016",
month = dec,
doi = "10.1099/jgv.0.000618",
language = "English",
volume = "97",
pages = "3161--3173",
journal = "Journal of General Virology",
issn = "0022-1317",
publisher = "Society for General Microbiology",
number = "12",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Infectivity of wild bird-origin avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 and vaccine effectiveness in chickens

AU - Shabbir, Muhammad Zubair

AU - Akhtar, Sameera

AU - Tang, Yi

AU - Yaqub, Tahir

AU - Ahmad, Arfan

AU - Mustafa, Ghulam

AU - Alam, Muhammad Azhar

AU - Santhakumar, Diwakar

AU - Nair, Venugopal

AU - Munir, Muhammad

PY - 2016/12

Y1 - 2016/12

N2 - Newcastle disease virus, a prototype avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 (APMV-1), causes economically devastating disease in avian species around the world. Newcastle disease is enzootic in Pakistan and recurrent outbreaks are frequent in multiple avian species even after continuous and extensive use of vaccines. A number of APMV-1 and pigeon paramyxovirus serotype 1 (PPMV-1) strains have been isolated and genetically characterized in recent years. However, the impact of recently characterized wild bird-origin APMVs in domestic poultry, and the potency of routinely used vaccines against these novel and genetically diverse viruses remain unknown. Here, we applied next-generation sequencing for unbiased complete genome characterization of APMV-1 and PPMV-1 strains isolated from clinically diseased peacocks (Pavocristatus) and pigeons (Columbalivia), respectively. Global phylodynamics and evolutionary analysis demonstrates Pigeon/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 is clustered into lineage 4 (or genotype VI) and Peacock/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 into lineage 5 (or genotype VII). The genomes of both isolates encoded for polybasic residues (112RRQKR↓F117) at the fusion protein cleavage motif along with a number of important substitutions in the surface glycoproteins compared with the vaccine strains. Clinicopathological and immunological investigations in domesticated chickens indicate that these isolates can potentially transmit between tested avian species, can cause systemic infections, and can induce antibodies that are unable to prevent virus shedding. Collectively, the data from these genomic and biological assessments highlight the potential of wild birds in transmitting APMVs to domesticated chickens. The study also demonstrates that the current vaccine regimens are incapable of providing complete protection against wild bird-origin APMVs and PPMVs.

AB - Newcastle disease virus, a prototype avian paramyxovirus serotype 1 (APMV-1), causes economically devastating disease in avian species around the world. Newcastle disease is enzootic in Pakistan and recurrent outbreaks are frequent in multiple avian species even after continuous and extensive use of vaccines. A number of APMV-1 and pigeon paramyxovirus serotype 1 (PPMV-1) strains have been isolated and genetically characterized in recent years. However, the impact of recently characterized wild bird-origin APMVs in domestic poultry, and the potency of routinely used vaccines against these novel and genetically diverse viruses remain unknown. Here, we applied next-generation sequencing for unbiased complete genome characterization of APMV-1 and PPMV-1 strains isolated from clinically diseased peacocks (Pavocristatus) and pigeons (Columbalivia), respectively. Global phylodynamics and evolutionary analysis demonstrates Pigeon/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 is clustered into lineage 4 (or genotype VI) and Peacock/MZS-UVAS-Pak/2014 into lineage 5 (or genotype VII). The genomes of both isolates encoded for polybasic residues (112RRQKR↓F117) at the fusion protein cleavage motif along with a number of important substitutions in the surface glycoproteins compared with the vaccine strains. Clinicopathological and immunological investigations in domesticated chickens indicate that these isolates can potentially transmit between tested avian species, can cause systemic infections, and can induce antibodies that are unable to prevent virus shedding. Collectively, the data from these genomic and biological assessments highlight the potential of wild birds in transmitting APMVs to domesticated chickens. The study also demonstrates that the current vaccine regimens are incapable of providing complete protection against wild bird-origin APMVs and PPMVs.

KW - Animals

KW - Animals, Wild

KW - Chickens

KW - Columbidae

KW - Genome, Viral

KW - Genotype

KW - Newcastle Disease

KW - Newcastle disease virus

KW - Phylogeny

KW - Poultry Diseases

KW - Viral Fusion Proteins

KW - Viral Vaccines

KW - Virulence

U2 - 10.1099/jgv.0.000618

DO - 10.1099/jgv.0.000618

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 27692048

VL - 97

SP - 3161

EP - 3173

JO - Journal of General Virology

JF - Journal of General Virology

SN - 0022-1317

IS - 12

ER -