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1.
Figure 4

Figure 4. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Dieldrin-induced mortality on eggs (A), larvae (B) and adults (C). Mean mortality rate (± CI ) for different concentrations of dieldrin. Different letters indicate a significant difference (P < 0.05).

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.
2.
Figure 3

Figure 3. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Effects of dieldrin treatments on egg eclosion of ANO IPCL1. Mean hatch rate (± CI) following exposure for 1 h or 24 h treatments.

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.
3.
Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Larval dose–response curves. Left to right are DONGOLA (SS), F1 hybrids and SENNAR (RR). The dose 0.1 ppm dieldrin for 1 h was selected to eliminate susceptible larvae based on these analysis and was used for selection of the GSS.

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.
4.
Figure 2

Figure 2. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Karyotype of the GSS. C refers to the putative chromocenter, and E the vicinity of the exchange. Labels for chromosome arms have been placed in the vicinity of their telomeres. Because only one copy of the X chromosome is present in males, chromosome XR is expectedly narrower than the autosomes.

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.
5.
Figure 5

Figure 5. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Efficiency of dieldrin treatments on male emergence and female elimination. Adult emergence (calculated as the rate of adults emerged out of the total number of eggs ± CI) of male and female adults out of the initial number of eggs as a function of dieldrin concentration.

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.
6.
Figure 6

Figure 6. From: Genetic sex separation of the malaria vector, Anopheles arabiensis, by exposing eggs to dieldrin.

Effect of egg age on dieldrin toxicity. Female emergence (calculated as the rate of females emerged out of the total number of eggs ± CI) after treatment of 1 h (A) or 6 h (B) with old (> 24 h) or young (aged ≤ 12 h) eggs.

Hanano Yamada, et al. Malar J. 2012;11:208-208.

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