Influenza Virus ( Kapoor And Dhama 2014 )

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A disease that can affect numerous species ranging from humans to birds and even swine is the influenza virus (Kapoor and Dhama 2014). The influenza virus is separated into three genera; A, B, C (Kapoor and Dhama 2014). While all three types of influenza have their own effects on different populations the one that is mostly known for pandemics is influenza virus A (Kapoor and Dhama 2014). This viral strain functions through a different charged sense located in its RNA genome; an area where deleterious mutations can increase in the body of its hosts allowing replication (Webster and Govorkova 2014). The popular subtype that cause the respiratory immune issue is mostly from H1N1; a serious and deathly disease (Kapoor and Dhama 2014). While influenza virus A can cause numerous complications to the human population it is also known for its relationship among humans and mammals (Kapoor and Dhama 2014). The virus circulates among many bird species causing concerns and risks to spread in further populations worldwide (Webster and Govorkova 2014). NEED MORE INTRO Influenza Virus A can affect the human body in so many ways. The study of the virus to body relationship can help medical professionals understand the role of illness and future consequences it can play on human health. A major point that has been tested in various ways is the relationship of natural killer cells with the virus. Natural killer cells are known as defensive cells in the human body that protect against

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