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Volume 19, Number 7—July 2013

Research

Quantifying Effect of Geographic Location on Epidemiology of Plasmodium vivax Malaria

Andrew A. LoverComments to Author  and Richard J. Coker
Author affiliations: Saw Swee Hock School of Public Health, National University of Singapore, Singapore (A.A. Lover, R.J. Coker); London School of Tropical Medicine and Hygiene, Bangkok, Thailand (R.J. Coker)

Main Article

Figure 1

Various modeling estimates of incubation period and time to first relapse for Plasmodium vivax malaria in a study quantifying the effect of geographic location on the epidemiology of the infection. A) Kaplan-Meier estimates for incubation period, temperate/tropical strains. B) Kaplan-Meier estimates for time to first relapse, temperate/tropical strains (key in panel A). C) Kaplan-Meier estimates for incubation period, by region (key in panel F). D) Kaplan-Meier estimates for time to first relaps

Figure 1. . . . . Various modeling estimates of incubation period and time to first relapse for Plasmodium vivax malaria in a study quantifying the effect of geographic location on the epidemiology of the infection. A) Kaplan-Meier estimates for incubation period, temperate/tropical strains. B) Kaplan-Meier estimates for time to first relapse, temperate/tropical strains (key in panel A). C) Kaplan-Meier estimates for incubation period, by region (key in panel F). D) Kaplan-Meier estimates for time to first relapse, by region (key in panel F). E) Flexible parametric survival model, incubation period projected for neurologic treatment–free populations, by region (key in panel F). F) Flexible parametric survival model, time to first relapse projected for neurologic treatment–free populations, by region.

Main Article

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