Difference between revisions of "Rhodnius prolixus"
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Revision as of 15:52, 22 June 2017
- Rhodnius prolixus is the second most important triatomine vector of the Chagas parasite due to both its sylvatic and domestic populations in northern South America as well as to its exclusively domestic populations in Central America.
- It has a wide range of ecotopes, mainly savanna and foothills with an altitude of between 500 meters to 1,500 meters (1600 feet to 4,900 feet) above sea level and temperatures of 16 °C to 28 °C (61 °F to 82 °F). Sylvatic R. prolixus, as virtually all Rhodnius spp., is primarily associated with palm tree habitats and has a wide range of hosts including birds, rodents, marsupials, sloths, and reptiles.
- hodnius prolixus is a major vector of Chagas disease, an illness caused by Trypanosoma cruzi which affects approximately 7 million people worldwide.
Different Experimental Conditions
|Gene Symbol||Gene Name||Application Scope||Accession Number||Primers (5'-3')
|Size [bp]||Tm [℃]||Detection|
|18S||18S ribosomal RNA||
|GAPDH||Glyceralde hyde-3- phosphate dehydrogen ase||
- geNorm method && Related Reference
- NormFinder method && Related Reference
- BestKeeper method && Related Reference
- Name: N Araújo
- Email: firstname.lastname@example.org
- Institution: Departamento de Parasitologia, Instituto de Ciências Biológicas, Universidade Federal de Minas Gerais. Bloco I4, Sala 177, Av. Antonio Carlos 6627, Pampulha, CEP 30270-901 Belo Horizonte, MG, Brazil
Cited by 47 (Based on Google Scholar [2017-06-16])
- Paim R M, Pereira M H, Di Ponzio R, et al. Validation of reference genes for expression analysis in the salivary gland and the intestine of Rhodnius prolixus (Hemiptera, Reduviidae) under different experimental conditions by quantitative real-time PCR[J]. BMC Research Notes, 2012, 5(1): 128.
- Mesquita R D, Vionette-Amaral R J, Lowenberger C, et al. Genome of Rhodnius prolixus, an insect vector of Chagas disease, reveals unique adaptations to hematophagy and parasite infection[J]. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, 2015, 112(48): 14936-14941.