Reston virus

(redirected from Reston ebolavirus)

Reston virus

(res'ton),
a variant of Ebola virus.
Synonym(s): Ebola virus Reston

Reston virus

A viru of genus Ebolavirus, family Filoviridae, order Mononegavirales, first identified at the Hazelton research facility in Reston, Virginia; it has a low pathogenicity in humans.

Res·ton vi·rus

(res'tŏn vī'rŭs)
A variant of Ebola virus.
Synonym(s): Ebola virus Reston.
References in periodicals archive ?
The genus Ebolavirns comprises 5 virus species: Zaire ebolavirus (EBOV), Sudan ebolavirus (SUDV), Bundibugyo ebolavirus (BDBV), Tai' Forest ebolavirus (TAFV), and Reston ebolavirus (RESTV).
Reston Ebolavirus antibodies in bats, the Philippines.
En la actualidad se conocen cinco especies del genero ebola virus: Zaire ebolavirus, Sudan ebolavirus, Reston ebolavirus, Tai Forest ebolavirus y Bundibugyo ebolavirus, de los cuales Reston ebolavirus es originario de Asia y no de Africa y es el unico que hasta el momento no es patogeno en humanos (2, 5).
This genus has 5 species (Reston ebolavirus, Sudan ebolavirus, Zaire ebolavirus, Bundibugyo ebolavirus, and Tai Forest ebolavirus Virus.
The most recent common ancestry can be traced back only within the last 50 years for Reston ebolavirus and Zaire ebolavirus species, suggesting the existence of genetic bottlenecks.
laboratories and only for the detection not differentiation of RNA from Ebolaviruses (such as Zaire ebolavirus, (including the Zaire ebolavirus strain detected in the West Africa outbreak 2014 , Sudan ebolavirus, Tai Forest ebolavirus, Bundibugyo ebolavirus, and Reston ebolavirus) and not for any other viruses or pathogens.
First, keep in mind that Reston ebolavirus and Zaire ebolavirus (the pathogen ravaging West Africa) are different beasts.
Ebolavirus contains five species: Bundibugyo ebolavirus, Zaire ebolavirus, Reston ebolavirus, Sudan ebolavirus, and Tai Forest ebolavirus.
Reston ebolavirus in humans and animals in the Philippines: a review.
Reston ebolavirus was another previously unrecognized virus that was detected by cell culture and EM in 1989; it was isolated from cynomolgus monkeys imported into the United States from the Philippines (4).
To the Editor: Filoviruses cause highly lethal hemorrhagic fever in humans and nonhuman primates, except for Reston Ebolavirus (REBOV), which causes severe hemorrhagic fever in macaques (1,2).
The genus Marburgvirus contains one species, Lake Victoria marburgvirus, with several recognized strains, and Ebolavirus contains four species: Ivory Coast ebolavirus, Reston ebolavirus, Sudan ebolavirus, and Zaire ebolavirus, For simplicity, we refer to the viruses using the unitalicized vernacular (e.g., Ebola Zaire).