• Publications
  • Influence
The use of mosquitoes to detect and propagate dengue viruses.
  • L. Rosen, D. Gubler
  • Biology, Medicine
    The American journal of tropical medicine and…
  • 1 November 1974
Abstract Parenteral inoculation of Aedes albopictus mosquitoes was found to be a much more sensitive method to detect dengue viruses than was plaque assay in LLC-MK2 cells—the most sensitive dengue
Horizontal and vertical transmission of Japanese encephalitis virus by Aedes japonicus (Diptera: Culicidae).
Aedes japonicus (Theobald) was evaluated for competence as a vector of Japanese encephalitis virus and for its ability to transmit the virus vertically to its F1 larvae. Ae. japonicus supported the
Life history of the canine lungworm Angiostrongylus vasorum (Baillet).
The Emperor's New Clothes revisited, or reflections on the pathogenesis of dengue hemorrhagic fever.
  • L. Rosen
  • Medicine
    The American journal of tropical medicine and…
  • 1 May 1977
TLDR
This address is to review a scientific topic which has been of interest to me during the past few years and is especially appropriate for the site of the authors' gathering this year and for the bicentennial which their joint meeting commemorates.
Sexual transmission of dengue viruses by Aedes albopictus.
  • L. Rosen
  • Biology, Medicine
    The American journal of tropical medicine and…
  • 1 September 1987
Male Aedes albopictus experimentally infected with dengue virus types 1, 2, 3, or 4 transmitted their infection sexually to female Ae. albopictus. Such transmission was enhanced if the females had
Low oral receptivity for dengue type 2 viruses of Aedes albopictus from Southeast Asia compared with that of Aedes aegypti.
TLDR
The importance of considering the colonization history of mosquitoes when assessing their susceptibility to infection with dengue viruses and, perhaps, other arboviruses is demonstrated.
A hemagglutination-inhibition technique for typing adenoviruses.
  • L. Rosen
  • Medicine, Biology
    American journal of hygiene
  • 1960
Epidemiologic, clinical, and virologic observations on dengue in the Kingdom of Tonga.
TLDR
It appeared that a difference in viral virulence was the most likely explanation for the differences between the outbreaks of dengue type 1 and 2 in Tonga in 1974 and 1975.
Molecular epidemiology of dengue-1 and dengue-4 viruses.
TLDR
Molecular analysis of isolates from the South Pacific permits the classification of the recent strains of DEN-1 into a genotype distinct from the genotype which comprises earlier strains, suggesting that the recent epidemics were due to the introduction of a new genotype rather than to the re-emergence of the earlier strain.
The natural history of Japanese encephalitis virus.
  • L. Rosen
  • Biology, Medicine
    Annual review of microbiology
  • 1986
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