Aedes aegypti Mosquitoes Imported into the Netherlands, 2010
Julia E. Brown , Ernst-Jan Scholte, Marian Dik, Wietse Den Hartog, Jacob Beeuwkes, and Jeffrey R. Powell
Author affiliations: Yale University, New Haven, Connecticut, USA (J.E. Brown, J.R. Powell); Dutch National Center for Monitoring of Vectors, Wageningen, the Netherlands (E.J. Scholte, M. Dik, W. Den Hartog, J. Beeuwkes)
Figure. A) Principal components analysis based on pairwise population chord distances. The Adedes aegypti mosquito population in the Netherlands is represented by a blue square, the Florida, USA, populations by red crosses, and all other populations by black circles. B) Neighbor-joining network based on chord distances. QLD, Queensland. Scale bar indicates nucleotide substitutions per site. C) Individual mosquito–based Bayesian cluster analysis (K = 11) of the Ae. aegypti mosquito samples from the Netherlands and 15 reference populations. Populations are labeled as follows: 1, the Netherlands; 2, Miami, Florida, USA; 3, Vaca Key, Florida, USA; 4, Conch Key, Florida, USA; 5, Palm Beach County, Florida, USA; 6, Houston, Texas, USA; 7, Coatzacoalcos, Mexico; 8, Pijijiapan, Mexico; 9, Dominica; 10, Bolivar, Venezuela; 11, Zulia, Venezuela; 12, Rayong, Thailand; 13, Prachuabkhirikan, Thailand; 14, Tahiti, French Polynesia; 15, Cairns, Queensland, Australia; 16, Townsville, Queensland, Australia.
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