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fim1010-sup-0001-TablesS1-S3-FiguresS1-S4.pdfapplication/PDF365KFig. S1. Mean body temperatures (°C) monitored via the rect al route shown as a function of time in the three groups of five ewes each, infected intramammarily with M. agalactiae wild type strain PG2 (···),Vpma phase invariable PLMs (- - -) and PFS (—), respectively. Fig. S2. Time-course of M. agalactiae specific serological antibody response (measured by the IDEXXM. agalactiaeAb test kit) in sheep infected with PG2 (image), PLMs (□) and PFS (●) via the intramammary route. Fig. S3. Time-course of M. agalactiae excretion in milk obtained from the inoculated right udder halves of sheep experimentally infected with 109 viable cfu of type strain PG2 (image) and PLMs (□). Fig. S4. Systemic responses to intramammary M. agalactiae infection. Table S1. Bacteriological examination of lymph nodes and organs from sheep inoculated by conjunctival route with 109 viable cfu of M. agalactiae wild type strain (PG2) or Vpma phase locked mutants (PLMs) PLMU and PLMY and necropsied at Day 20 p.i. Table S2. Bacteriological examination of nasal and eye swabs from lambs inoculated with 109 viable cfu of M. agalactiae Table S3. Quantitative bacteriological examination of lymph nodes and organs from sheep inoculated by intramammary route with 109 viable cfu of M. agalactiae wild type strain (PG2) or Vpma phase locked mutants (PLMs) PLMU and PLMY and necropsied at Day 28 p.i.

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