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פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
Cold case: The disappearance of Egypt bee virus, a fourth distinct master strain of deformed wing virus linked to honeybee mortality in 1970’s Egypt
Year:
2022
Source of publication :
Virology Journal
Authors :
סלע, נעה
;
.
Volume :
19
Co-Authors:
  • Joachim R. de Miranda, 
  • Laura E. Brettell, 
  • Nor Chejanovsky, 
  • Anna K. Childers, 
  • Anne Dalmon, 
  • Ward Deboutte, 
  • Dirk C. de Graaf, 
  • Vincent Doublet, 
  • Haftom Gebremedhn, 
  • Elke Genersch, 
  • Sebastian Gisder, 
  • Fredrik Granberg, 
  • Nizar J. Haddad, 
  • Rene Kaden, 
  • Robyn Manley, 
  • Jelle Matthijnssens, 
  • Ivan Meeus, 
  • Hussein Migdadi, 
  • Meghan O. Milbrath, 
  • Fanny Mondet, 
  • Emily J. Remnant, 
  • John M. K. Roberts, 
  • Eugene V. Ryabov, 
  • Noa Sela, 
  • Guy Smagghe, 
  • Hema Somanathan, 
  • Lena Wilfert, 
  • Owen N. Wright, 
  • Stephen J. Martin & 
  • Brenda V. Ball
Facilitators :
From page:
1
To page:
11
(
Total pages:
11
)
Abstract:

In 1977, a sample of diseased adult honeybees (Apis mellifera) from Egypt was found to contain large amounts of a previously unknown virus, Egypt bee virus, which was subsequently shown to be serologically related to deformed wing virus (DWV). By sequencing the original isolate, we demonstrate that Egypt bee virus is in fact a fourth unique, major variant of DWV (DWV-D): more closely related to DWV-C than to either DWV-A or DWV-B. DWV-A and DWV-B are the most common DWV variants worldwide due to their close relationship and transmission by Varroa destructor. However, we could not find any trace of DWV-D in several hundred RNA sequencing libraries from a worldwide selection of honeybee, varroa and bumblebee samples. This means that DWV-D has either become extinct, been replaced by other DWV variants better adapted to varroa-mediated transmission, or persists only in a narrow geographic or host range, isolated from common bee and beekeeping trade routes.

Note:
Related Files :
Apis mellifera
Bioinformatic screening
deformed wing virus
Egypt bee virus
honeybee
Master strain
RNA sequencing
Western blot
עוד תגיות
תוכן קשור
More details
DOI :
10.1186/s12985-022-01740-2
Article number:
12
Affiliations:
Database:
סקופוס
Publication Type:
דין וחשבון
;
.
Language:
אנגלית
Editors' remarks:
ID:
57824
Last updated date:
16/03/2022 12:52
Creation date:
07/02/2022 17:28
Scientific Publication
Cold case: The disappearance of Egypt bee virus, a fourth distinct master strain of deformed wing virus linked to honeybee mortality in 1970’s Egypt
19
  • Joachim R. de Miranda, 
  • Laura E. Brettell, 
  • Nor Chejanovsky, 
  • Anna K. Childers, 
  • Anne Dalmon, 
  • Ward Deboutte, 
  • Dirk C. de Graaf, 
  • Vincent Doublet, 
  • Haftom Gebremedhn, 
  • Elke Genersch, 
  • Sebastian Gisder, 
  • Fredrik Granberg, 
  • Nizar J. Haddad, 
  • Rene Kaden, 
  • Robyn Manley, 
  • Jelle Matthijnssens, 
  • Ivan Meeus, 
  • Hussein Migdadi, 
  • Meghan O. Milbrath, 
  • Fanny Mondet, 
  • Emily J. Remnant, 
  • John M. K. Roberts, 
  • Eugene V. Ryabov, 
  • Noa Sela, 
  • Guy Smagghe, 
  • Hema Somanathan, 
  • Lena Wilfert, 
  • Owen N. Wright, 
  • Stephen J. Martin & 
  • Brenda V. Ball
Cold case: The disappearance of Egypt bee virus, a fourth distinct master strain of deformed wing virus linked to honeybee mortality in 1970’s Egypt

In 1977, a sample of diseased adult honeybees (Apis mellifera) from Egypt was found to contain large amounts of a previously unknown virus, Egypt bee virus, which was subsequently shown to be serologically related to deformed wing virus (DWV). By sequencing the original isolate, we demonstrate that Egypt bee virus is in fact a fourth unique, major variant of DWV (DWV-D): more closely related to DWV-C than to either DWV-A or DWV-B. DWV-A and DWV-B are the most common DWV variants worldwide due to their close relationship and transmission by Varroa destructor. However, we could not find any trace of DWV-D in several hundred RNA sequencing libraries from a worldwide selection of honeybee, varroa and bumblebee samples. This means that DWV-D has either become extinct, been replaced by other DWV variants better adapted to varroa-mediated transmission, or persists only in a narrow geographic or host range, isolated from common bee and beekeeping trade routes.

Scientific Publication
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