AIV

(redirected from Avian influenza virus)
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Related to Avian influenza virus: Bird flu
AcronymDefinition
AIVAmazon Instant Video
AIVAvian Influenza Virus
AIVAssembly Integration and Verification
AIVAluminium Intensive Vehicle
AIVAluminum-Intensive Vehicle
AIVAggregate Impact Value (engineering)
AIVAnnée Internationale des Volontaires (French)
AIVAverage Impact Value (transportation science)
AIVAfrique in Visu (photography)
AIVAssembly-Integration-Verification
AIVAssociazione Italiana del Vuoto (Italian Vacuum Association)
AIVAdministrator Intervention against Vandalism (Wikimedia Foundation editing policy)
AIVAlternative Inter VLC
AIVApproches Interdisciplinaires du Vivant (French: Interdisciplinary Approaches to Life)
AIVArmored Infantry Vehicle
AIVAcoustic Induced Vibration
AIVAviation Impact Variable
AIVAlternative Investment Vehicle
AIVAssociation de l'Ingénierie du Vent (French: Association of Wind Engineering)
AIVAvionics Integrated Verification
AIVArchitecten-en Ingenieursbureau Vanacker (Dutch: Architects and Engineers Vanacker; Belgium)
AIVAccelerated Inverse Voltage
AIVAccumulated Investment Value
AIVAssociazione Italiana di Vulcanologia (Italian Association of Volcanology)
AIVApplication Industrielle du Vide (French: Industrial Vacuum Application)
References in periodicals archive ?
50], 50% egg infectious dose; gs, goose; HPAI, highly pathogenic avian influenza virus; LPAI, low pathogenicity avian influenza virus.
The Ecological risks of avian influenza virus spread via migratory birds: A case study at Poyang Lake, China.
Avian influenza virus sometimes persists as carrier form in migratory or domestic birds.
H5N1 is the code name for the avian influenza virus that is causing worldwide alarm.
Moreover, a buffer zone has been established between the infected region and neighbouring member states and third countries still free of the avian influenza virus.
This swab is then sent to a laboratory, where they will either look for avian influenza virus using a molecular test, or they will try to grow the virus.
Asian governments alarmed at the unprecedented spread of the deadly H5N1 avian influenza virus are seeking relief in a controversial vaccination program.
In the May 12 issue of Nature, World Health Organization (WHO) officials reported that monitoring the severity and nature of the H5N1 avian influenza virus outbreak in Asia has been difficult because affected countries are unable to collect or are reluctant to release virus samples from infected humans and animals.
Imports will be allowed, except those from Pennsylvania and Maine where the cases of a low-pathogenic avian influenza virus were detected, the Agriculture, Forestry and Fisheries Ministry said.
We think this single mutation made the avian influenza virus grow better in mammalian species," Kawaoka says.
It is totally different from the 1997 H5N1 avian influenza virus,'' he added.