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Reciprocal behaviour of the viruses of Newcastle disease and rabies in the brain of the fowl and the g. pig

Reciprocal behaviour of the viruses of Newcastle disease and rabies in the brain of the fowl and the g. pig

Rev. Immunol, 20: 100-104

It is considered that: interference with the species-adapted virus occurs in either species when a mixture of the two viruses is inoculated; both viruses maintain their full virulence; the less virulent virus may, if injected into the brain some time before the more virulent one, interfere with and retard the growth of the latter; a close combination of the viruses may result from long contact in an animal immunized against the virus with shorter incubation, and neutralization of that one may bring about neutralization of the other.

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