Home > Research > Publications & Outputs > Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1

Electronic data

  • s13567-018-0587

    Final published version, 1.09 MB, PDF document

    Available under license: CC BY: Creative Commons Attribution 4.0 International License

Links

Text available via DOI:

View graph of relations

Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1: special focus on waterfowl

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineReview articlepeer-review

Published

Standard

Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1 : special focus on waterfowl. / Rehman, Zaib Ur; Meng, Chunchun; Sun, Yingjie; Mahrose, Khalid M; Umar, Sajid; Ding, Chan; Munir, Muhammad.

In: Veterinary Research, Vol. 49, No. 1, 94, 19.09.2018.

Research output: Contribution to Journal/MagazineReview articlepeer-review

Harvard

Rehman, ZU, Meng, C, Sun, Y, Mahrose, KM, Umar, S, Ding, C & Munir, M 2018, 'Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1: special focus on waterfowl', Veterinary Research, vol. 49, no. 1, 94. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x

APA

Rehman, Z. U., Meng, C., Sun, Y., Mahrose, K. M., Umar, S., Ding, C., & Munir, M. (2018). Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1: special focus on waterfowl. Veterinary Research, 49(1), [94]. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x

Vancouver

Rehman ZU, Meng C, Sun Y, Mahrose KM, Umar S, Ding C et al. Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1: special focus on waterfowl. Veterinary Research. 2018 Sep 19;49(1). 94. https://doi.org/10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x

Author

Rehman, Zaib Ur ; Meng, Chunchun ; Sun, Yingjie ; Mahrose, Khalid M ; Umar, Sajid ; Ding, Chan ; Munir, Muhammad. / Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1 : special focus on waterfowl. In: Veterinary Research. 2018 ; Vol. 49, No. 1.

Bibtex

@article{25696834bc53404b83ac02dc2533bb2a,
title = "Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1: special focus on waterfowl",
abstract = "Avian avulaviruses serotype 1 (abbreviated as APMV-1 for the historical name avian paramyxovirus 1) are capable of infecting a wide spectrum of avian species with variable clinical symptoms and outcomes. Ease of transmission has allowed the virus to spread worldwide with varying degrees of virulence depending upon the virus strain and host species. The emergence of new virulent genotypes from global epizootics, and the year-to-year genomic changes in low and high virulence APMV-1 imply that distinct genotypes of APMV-1 are simultaneously evolving at different geographic locations across the globe. This vast genomic diversity may be favoured by large variety of avian species susceptibility to APMV-1 infection, and by the availability of highly mobile wild birds. It has long been considered that waterfowls are not sensitive to APMV-1 and are unable to show any clinical signs, however, outbreaks from the 90's contradict these concepts. The APMV-1 isolates are increasingly reported from the waterfowl. Waterfowl have strong innate immune responses, which minimize the impact of virus infection, however, are unable to prevent the viral shedding. Numerous APMV-1 are carried by domestic waterfowl intermingling with terrestrial poultry. Therefore, commercial ducks and geese should be vaccinated against APMV-1 to minimize the virus shedding and for the prevention the transmission. Genetic diversity within APMV-1 demonstrates the need for continual monitoring of viral evolution and periodic updates of vaccine seed-strains to achieve efficient control and eradication of APMV-1 in waterfowls.",
author = "Rehman, {Zaib Ur} and Chunchun Meng and Yingjie Sun and Mahrose, {Khalid M} and Sajid Umar and Chan Ding and Muhammad Munir",
year = "2018",
month = sep,
day = "19",
doi = "10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x",
language = "English",
volume = "49",
journal = "Veterinary Research",
issn = "1559-8519",
publisher = "BioMed Central",
number = "1",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Pathobiology of Avian avulavirus 1

T2 - special focus on waterfowl

AU - Rehman, Zaib Ur

AU - Meng, Chunchun

AU - Sun, Yingjie

AU - Mahrose, Khalid M

AU - Umar, Sajid

AU - Ding, Chan

AU - Munir, Muhammad

PY - 2018/9/19

Y1 - 2018/9/19

N2 - Avian avulaviruses serotype 1 (abbreviated as APMV-1 for the historical name avian paramyxovirus 1) are capable of infecting a wide spectrum of avian species with variable clinical symptoms and outcomes. Ease of transmission has allowed the virus to spread worldwide with varying degrees of virulence depending upon the virus strain and host species. The emergence of new virulent genotypes from global epizootics, and the year-to-year genomic changes in low and high virulence APMV-1 imply that distinct genotypes of APMV-1 are simultaneously evolving at different geographic locations across the globe. This vast genomic diversity may be favoured by large variety of avian species susceptibility to APMV-1 infection, and by the availability of highly mobile wild birds. It has long been considered that waterfowls are not sensitive to APMV-1 and are unable to show any clinical signs, however, outbreaks from the 90's contradict these concepts. The APMV-1 isolates are increasingly reported from the waterfowl. Waterfowl have strong innate immune responses, which minimize the impact of virus infection, however, are unable to prevent the viral shedding. Numerous APMV-1 are carried by domestic waterfowl intermingling with terrestrial poultry. Therefore, commercial ducks and geese should be vaccinated against APMV-1 to minimize the virus shedding and for the prevention the transmission. Genetic diversity within APMV-1 demonstrates the need for continual monitoring of viral evolution and periodic updates of vaccine seed-strains to achieve efficient control and eradication of APMV-1 in waterfowls.

AB - Avian avulaviruses serotype 1 (abbreviated as APMV-1 for the historical name avian paramyxovirus 1) are capable of infecting a wide spectrum of avian species with variable clinical symptoms and outcomes. Ease of transmission has allowed the virus to spread worldwide with varying degrees of virulence depending upon the virus strain and host species. The emergence of new virulent genotypes from global epizootics, and the year-to-year genomic changes in low and high virulence APMV-1 imply that distinct genotypes of APMV-1 are simultaneously evolving at different geographic locations across the globe. This vast genomic diversity may be favoured by large variety of avian species susceptibility to APMV-1 infection, and by the availability of highly mobile wild birds. It has long been considered that waterfowls are not sensitive to APMV-1 and are unable to show any clinical signs, however, outbreaks from the 90's contradict these concepts. The APMV-1 isolates are increasingly reported from the waterfowl. Waterfowl have strong innate immune responses, which minimize the impact of virus infection, however, are unable to prevent the viral shedding. Numerous APMV-1 are carried by domestic waterfowl intermingling with terrestrial poultry. Therefore, commercial ducks and geese should be vaccinated against APMV-1 to minimize the virus shedding and for the prevention the transmission. Genetic diversity within APMV-1 demonstrates the need for continual monitoring of viral evolution and periodic updates of vaccine seed-strains to achieve efficient control and eradication of APMV-1 in waterfowls.

U2 - 10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x

DO - 10.1186/s13567-018-0587-x

M3 - Review article

C2 - 30231933

VL - 49

JO - Veterinary Research

JF - Veterinary Research

SN - 1559-8519

IS - 1

M1 - 94

ER -