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VEVirtual Environment(s)
VEValue Engineering
VEVenezuela
VEVirtual Enterprise
VEVictory in Europe (World War II)
VEVersion Editor
VEVernal Equinox
VEVocational Expert (expert witness)
VEVehicle Engineering
VEValues and Ethics (college course)
VEVersaEmerge (band)
VEVoluntary Euthanasia
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VEVelocity Engine (band)
VEVerbo Encarnado (Argentina)
VEVolumetric Efficiency (internal combustion engines)
VEV-Ego (Coke music)
VEAir Evacuation Squadron (US Navy)
VEVacuum Extraction (medicine)
VEValence Electron
VEVocational Evaluation
VEVelocity Error
VEVenezia - Venice (Veneto, Italy)
VEVaginal Examination
VEVessel Examiner
VEVisible Emission
VEVessel Examination
VEVital Exhaustion
VEVisual English
VEVideoEgg, Inc.
VEVisual Emissions
VEVesicular Exanthema
VEVeteranus (Latin: Veteran, epigraphy)
VEEquivalent Airspeed
VEVitae Essentia (gaming guild, Vanguard: Saga of Heroes)
VEVoucher Examiner
VEVenom Extract
VEVotre Eminence (French: Your Eminence)
VEVertical Elutriators
VEVirtual Eugene (Oregon)
VEVentricular Ectopia
VEVisalia Electric Railroad Company
VEPulmonary Ventilation During Exercise
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References in periodicals archive ?
We collected vesicular lesion swab specimens and blood samples from all affected animals, and all tested negative for the viruses causing vesicular diseases mentioned previously (foot-and-mouth disease, swine vesicular disease, vesicular exanthema of swine, and vesicular stomatitis).
Testing for foreign animal disease agents causing vesicular disease in swine (i.e., foot-and-mouth disease virus, swine vesicular disease virus, and vesicular exanthema of swine virus) and vesicular stomatitis virus was conducted at the National Veterinary Services Laboratories of the US Department of Agriculture's Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service in Plum Island, New York.
To the Editor: Hand, foot, and mouth disease (HFMD) is an acute, febrile viral infection characterized by vesicular exanthema on the palms of the hands, soles of the feet, and oral mucosa.
It is usually observed when the infant is 5-9 days old; signs include irritability, seizures, respiratory distress, jaundice, bleeding diatheses, shock, and often vesicular exanthema (3,4).
(19), caused respiratory symptoms and was phylogenetically related to San Miguel sea lion virus and vesicular exanthema of swine virus, both within the genus vesivirus.
This epidemiologic observation resembles early descriptions of the vesicular exanthema of swine virus (VESV) epidemics (31).