Researchers discovered how mosquitoes integrate the track and the odor
Mosquitoes are smarter than people.
Scientists have found that mosquitoes change their fishing practices in response to host’s preaching.
For example, in Africa, mosquitoes now feel when people come out of the mosquito nets in the morning and start catching more often during the day than in the night.
Virginia Tech researcher Clement Fenger discovered a new neurological note associated with mosquitoes and their sense of smell, which tells how the Egyptian oyster mosquitoes track their prey.
Egyptian oasis mosquitoes are spread against dengue fever, chikungunya fever, zicha, and myro fever and yellow fever virus.
“Mosquitoes affect millions of people every year,” Vinager said, “I am working to understand how mosquitoes move in space and time.”
How to analyze the information of mosquitoes is important in analyzing the ways to make mosquitoes and nets to control mosquitoes.
Associate Professor, Department of Biochemistry, Faculty of Agriculture and Life Sciences, Virginia Tech University.
While scientists understand a lot about the smell of mosquitoes and how they aim to take out carbon dioxide to find their host, little is known about how mosquitoes are seen.
Fenugar found that the interaction between mosquito’s brain’s olfactory and visual treatment centers helped these pests to target their victims very accurately.
These results were recently published in Current Biology.
When mosquitoes face carbon dioxide, they are attracted to dark visual objects in the form of their hosts.
This new study shows that carbon dioxide mosquito affects neuronal reactions in the visual centers, which helps them to track optical object more accurately.
Wingor and his research team identified mosquitoes with small three-dimensional helmets and identified them with CO2 emissions in contact with LED flight simulator and mosquito.
“We have seen the reaction of mosquitoes for visual and odor signals by tracking the frequency of wingspan, acceleration and frequency of behavior change,” said Fenugar.
Using calcium imaging experiments in the brains of mosquitoes, the research team found that carbon dioxide converts neuronal reactions of mosquitoes to separate visual stimuli.
In the previous research, Wingor had also used neurotic and neurological recordings to demonstrate how the reactions in the olfactory centers were modified through the experience of the previous mosquito, as they keep swats and keep them away from our smell Had learned from other efforts.
“Global strategies for managing mosquito-borne diseases include the control of the vector population, mainly through the application of pesticides, but mosquito-borne diseases are emerging again, due to high resistance to pesticides in most populations.”
Filling the major cognitive gap in our understanding of mechanisms allowing mosquitoes to create effective vector vectors, and in particular.
The host Identify and characterize factors controlling the behavior of researchers, “said Wigger, who is also an associate faculty member. BIOTRANS
Wingor’s Laboratory focuses on the study of daily pathogens and pathogenic pathogenesis of mosquito interactions, taking advantage of multi-disciplinary instruments from biochemistry, neuroscience, engineering and chemical ecology, to study this gene, How neurons and pest behaviors are.
Other researchers include Jeffrey Revel, Department of Biology Department Adrian Verhole and Department of Physiology and Biophysics at Washington University.
Flores Van Bregel of Mechanical Engineering Department at Nevro Reno University, Michael Dickinson of Caltech and Umar Akbarie of the University of California, San Diego.
This headset can be used to determine which state the state is rotating. The higher the number, the more speaker, the more accurately we can measure this rotation. ”
The measurement sensitivity provided by the overlay conditions should help identify and reduce the noise of motion, an important source of error that the researchers want to reduce the processing of quantum information using trapped ions.