H1N2 News and Research

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The influenza A(H1N2) strain appears to have resulted from the reassortment of the genes of the currently circulating influenza A(H1N1) and A(H3N2) subtypes. Influenza viruses can be divided into two types, influenza type A viruses and influenza type B viruses. Influenza A viruses can be further divided into subtypes on the basis of two proteins, hemagglutinin (H) and neuraminidase (N), found on the surface of the virus. Since 1977, two influenza A subtypes, A(H1N1) and A(H3N2), have circulated widely among people. The hemagglutinin protein of the A(H1N2) virus is similar to that of the currently circulating A(H1N1) viruses and the neuraminidase protein is similar to that of the current A(H3N2) viruses.
Study detects ten avian influenza A viruses in poultry from four provinces in China

Study detects ten avian influenza A viruses in poultry from four provinces in China

Study determines hemagglutinin inhibition seroprevalence against swine influenza viruses circulating in Hong Kong and Guangzhou

Study determines hemagglutinin inhibition seroprevalence against swine influenza viruses circulating in Hong Kong and Guangzhou

The latest advancements in polymer-based nanotechnology approaches used to fight against SARS-CoV-2

The latest advancements in polymer-based nanotechnology approaches used to fight against SARS-CoV-2

Scientists identify six influenza A viruses similar to 2009 pandemic strain

Scientists identify six influenza A viruses similar to 2009 pandemic strain

Total flu cover with one shot

Total flu cover with one shot

Most strains of pandemic H1N1 flu virus resist Tamiflu, say scientists

Most strains of pandemic H1N1 flu virus resist Tamiflu, say scientists

H3N2 influenza unlikely to spread between humans

H3N2 influenza unlikely to spread between humans

Swine flu - All you need to know

Swine flu - All you need to know

Research helps explain why some flu strains cause major pandemics and others lead to seasonal epidemics

Research helps explain why some flu strains cause major pandemics and others lead to seasonal epidemics