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Ruminant Pestivirus Infections

Virology, Pathogenesis, and Perspectives of Prophylaxis

  • B. Liess
  • V. Moennig
  • J. Pohlenz
  • G. Trautwein

Part of the Archives of Virology book series (ARCHIVES SUPPL, volume 3)

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-viii
  2. Pestiviruses—taxonomic perspectives

    1. M. C. Horzinek
      Pages 1-5
  3. Molecular characterization of hog cholera virus

    1. T. Rümenapf, G. Meyers, R. Stark, H.-J. Thiel
      Pages 7-18
  4. Bovine viral diarrhea virus genomic organization

    1. Marc S. Collett, Mary Ann Wiskerchen, Ellan Welniak, Susan K. Belzer
      Pages 19-27
  5. Bovine viral diarrhea virus proteins and their antigenic analyses

    1. R. O. Donis, W. V. Corapi, E. J. Dubovi
      Pages 29-40
  6. A “zinc finger-like” domain in the 54 KDA protein of several pestiviruses

    1. L. De Moerlooze, A. Renard, C. Lecomte, J. A. Martial
      Pages 41-46
  7. BVD monoclonal antibodies: relationship between viral protein specificity and viral strain specificity

  8. Correlation of bovine viral diarrhoea virus induced cytopathic effects with expression of a biotype-specific marker

    1. I. Greiser-Wilke, B. Liess, J. Schepers, C. Stahl-Hennig, V. Moennig
      Pages 55-66
  9. Cytopathogenicity of pestiviruses isolated post mortem from cattle

  10. Diaplacental infections with ruminant pestiviruses

    1. B. I. Osburn, G. Castrucci
      Pages 71-78
  11. The pathways for bovine virus diarrhoea virus biotypes in the pathogenesis of disease

  12. Border disease of sheep— Aspects for diagnostic and epidemiologic consideration

    1. M. M. Sawyer, C. E. Schore, B. I. Osburn
      Pages 97-100
  13. A study of some pathogenetic aspects of bovine viral diarrhea virus infection

    1. G. Castrucci, F. Frigeri, B. I. Osburn, M. Ferrari, M. M. Sawyer, V. Aldrovandi
      Pages 101-108
  14. Distribution of antigen of noncytopathogenic and cytopathogenic bovine virus diarrhea virus biotypes in the intestinal tract of calves following experimental production of mucosal disease

  15. Clinical and virological observations of a mucosal disease outbreak with persistently-infected seropositive survivors

  16. Insertion of cellular sequences in the genome of bovine viral diarrhea virus

    1. G. Meyers, T. Rümenapf, N. Tautz, E. J. Dubovi, H.-J. Thiel
      Pages 133-142
  17. Congenital curly haircoat as a symptom of persistent infection with bovine virus diarrhoea virus in calves

  18. Identification and production of pestivirus proteins for diagnostic and vaccination purposes

    1. C. Lecomte, D. Vandenbergh, N. Vanderheijden, L. De Moerlooze, J. J. Pin, G. Chappuis et al.
      Pages 149-156
  19. Surveillance of cattle herds for bovine virus diarrhoea virus (BVDV)-infection using data on reproduction and calf mortality

  20. Flow cytometric detection of bovine viral diarrhoea virus

    1. P. Qvist, H. Houe, B. Aasted, A. Meyling, L. Rønsholt, B. Bloch
      Pages 165-167
  21. Identification of cattle infected with bovine virus diarrhoea virus using a monoclonal antibody capture ELISA

    1. A. Fenton, P. F. Nettleton, G. Entrican, J. A. Herring, C. Malloy, A. Greig et al.
      Pages 169-174
  22. Detection of border disease virus in sheep efferent lymphocytes by immunocytochemical and in situ hybridisation techniques

  23. Bovine viral diarrhea virus infection: rapid diagnosis by the polymerase chain reaction

  24. cDNA probes for the detection of pestiviruses

    1. Catherine Cruciere, L. Bakkali, Monique Gonzague, E. Plateau
      Pages 191-197
  25. Detection of persistent bovine viral diarrhea virus infections by DNA hybridization and polymerase chain reaction assay

  26. Differentiation of pestiviruses by a hog cholera virus-specific genetic probe

    1. Ch. Schelp, J. Dahle, Th. Krietsch, O.-R. Kaaden, B. Liess
      Pages 209-215
  27. Poster presentations

About these proceedings

Introduction

Findings concerning various clinical manifestations in cattle and sheep have made it clear that pestivirus infections in ruminants have an economic impact similar to hog cholera. Early data justified the classification of pestiviruses as a genus of nonarthopod-borne togaviruses. Since pestiviruses are difficult to work with, progress in understanding the virus and disease gradually came to a standstill because conventional techniques failed to yield further insights. About ten years ago interest in pestivirology was revived by strong impulses of modern biotechnology and a breakthrough in pathogenesis research, i.e. in vitro translation of BVD viral proteins and the ex experimental reproduction of mucosal disease in cattle. In order to summarize and discuss these exciting developments, an international community of pestivirus researchers came together in June 1990 in Hannover (Federal Republic of Germany) for the Symposium "Ruminant Pestivirus Infections: Virology, Pathogenesis and Perspectives on Prophylaxis". This book is a selection of papers presented at this symposium.

Keywords

Antigen Cholera Monoclonal Antibodies Pathogen Viruses Virusinfektion infections polymer protein proteins virology virus

Editors and affiliations

  • B. Liess
    • 1
  • V. Moennig
  • J. Pohlenz
  • G. Trautwein
  1. 1.Tierärztliche Hochschule HannoverHannoverFederal Republic of Germany

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-3-7091-9153-8
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag Vienna 1991
  • Publisher Name Springer, Vienna
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-3-211-82279-1
  • Online ISBN 978-3-7091-9153-8
  • Series Print ISSN 0939-1983
  • Buy this book on publisher's site