|1.||Ikegami, Tetsuro: 3 articles (01/2012 - 04/2002)|
|2.||Yoshikawa, Yasuhiro: 3 articles (01/2012 - 04/2002)|
|3.||Miranda, Mary Elizabeth G: 3 articles (11/2011 - 04/2002)|
|4.||Foord, Adam: 2 articles (01/2015 - 11/2011)|
|5.||Yu, Meng: 2 articles (01/2015 - 11/2011)|
|6.||Wang, Lin-Fa: 2 articles (01/2015 - 11/2011)|
|7.||Saphire, Erica Ollmann: 2 articles (04/2012 - 01/2010)|
|8.||Woods, Virgil L: 2 articles (04/2012 - 01/2010)|
|9.||Li, Sheng: 2 articles (04/2012 - 01/2010)|
|10.||Feldmann, Heinz: 2 articles (01/2012 - 04/2005)|
04/01/2002 - "To describe the transmission pattern of natural infection with Ebola Reston (EBO-R) virus in a breeding colony, the chronological and spatial analysis of mortality during the 1996 EBO-R virus outbreak was done in this study. "
11/01/2001 - "In this study we investigated the effects of Marburg virus and Ebola virus (species Zaire and Reston) infections on freshly isolated suspended monocytes in comparison to adherent macrophages under culture conditions. "
01/01/2015 - "In 2008-09, evidence of Reston ebolavirus (RESTV) infection was found in domestic pigs and pig workers in the Philippines. "
01/01/2015 - "Molecular evidence of Ebola Reston virus infection in Philippine bats."
01/01/2012 - "Despite the discovery of EBOV (Reston virus) in nonhuman primates and domestic pigs in the Philippines and the serological evidence for its infection of humans and fruit bats, information on the reservoirs and potential amplifying hosts for filoviruses in Asia is lacking. "
|2.||Communicable Diseases (Infectious Diseases)
01/01/2012 - "Surveillance work was initiated to study the presence of highly infectious diseases like Ebola-Reston, Marburg, Nipah and other possible viruses that are known to be found in the bat species and responsible for causing diseases in humans. "
12/01/1996 - "This article discusses four epidemics of fatal infectious diseases: a 1993 cluster of deaths among previously healthy persons in the southwestern United States that led to the identification of a new clinical syndrome, hantavirus pulmonary syndrome; the first epidemic of Ebola hemorrhagic fever identified in nearly two decades occurring in 1995 in Zaire, which resulted in 317 cases with a mortality rate of 77%; an outbreak of Legionnaires' disease among cruise ship passengers in 1994; and a 1989 cluster of illnesses among nonhuman primates in Reston, Virginia leading to the identification of a new strain of Ebola virus. "
|3.||Wounds and Injuries (Trauma)
|4.||Liver Diseases (Liver Disease)
04/01/2012 - "There are five antigenically distinct ebolaviruses that cause hemorrhagic fever in humans or non-human primates (Ebola virus, Sudan virus, Reston virus, Taï Forest virus, and Bundibugyo virus). "
01/05/2010 - "Ebolavirus causes a severe hemorrhagic fever and is divided into five distinct species, of which Reston ebolavirus is uniquely nonpathogenic to humans. "
06/01/1999 - "In 1990, prompted by an outbreak of Ebola (Reston) hemorrhagic fever at an (NHP) quarantine facility, the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (CDC) initiated unannounced inspections of all NHP importers' quarantine facilities. "
01/01/2012 - "Among the Ebola viruses most species cause severe hemorrhagic fever in humans; however, Reston ebolavirus (REBOV) has not been associated with human disease despite numerous documented infections. "
|1.||Interferon Receptors (Interferon Receptor)