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Volume 19, Number 6—June 2013

Research

Spatiotemporal Dynamics of Dengue Epidemics, Southern Vietnam

Hoang Quoc Cuong, Nguyen Thanh Vu, Bernard Cazelles, Maciej F. Boni, Khoa T.D. Thai, Maia A. Rabaa, Luong Chan Quang, Cameron P. Simmons, Tran Ngoc Huu, and Katherine L. AndersComments to Author 
Author affiliations: Oxford University Clinical Research Unit, Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam (H.Q. Cuong, M.F. Boni, K.T.D. Thai, C.P. Simmons, K.L. Anders); Pasteur Institute, Ho Chi Minh City (H.Q. Cuong, N.T. Vu, L.C. Quang, T.N. Huu); University of Oxford, Oxford, UK (M.F. Boni, C.P. Simmons, K.L. Anders); Unités Mixtes de Recherche, Paris, France (B. Cazelles); L'Unité Mixte Internationale, Bondy, France (B. Cazelles); University Medical Centre, Rotterdam, the Netherlands (K.T.D. Thai); Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pennsylvania, USA (M.A. Rabaa); Monash University, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia (K.L. Anders)

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Figure 5

Spatiotemporal patterns in annual dengue epidemics in southern Vietnam. The phase interval (days) between the dengue time series in each province (A) relative to Ho Chi Minh City (HCMC) and each district (B) relative to District 1 in HCMC is shown by year. The largest negative values (dark purple) indicate the earliest locations for the annual dengue epidemics, zero (gray hatched) represents synchrony with the HCMC time series, and positive values (green) indicate dengue epidemics that occurred

Figure 5. . Spatiotemporal patterns in annual dengue epidemics in southern Vietnam. The phase interval (days) between the dengue time series in each province (A) relative to Ho Chi Minh City (HCMC) and each district (B) relative to District 1 in HCMC is shown by year. The largest negative values (dark purple) indicate the earliest locations for the annual dengue epidemics, zero (gray hatched) represents synchrony with the HCMC time series, and positive values (green) indicate dengue epidemics that occurred later than in HCMC.

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