In this Jan. 27, 2016, file photo, an Aedes aegypti mosquito is photographed through a microscope at the Fiocruz institute in Recife, Pernambuco state, Brazil. Volunteer Google engineers in San Francisco and New York are working with UNICEF counterparts to create a system that combines several types of data to help predict where the Aedes aegypti mosquito, which spreads the Zika virus, might next be particularly active, helping in eradication efforts. Zika has become an epidemic in Latin America and the Caribbean since last fall.
In this Jan. 27, 2016, file photo, an Aedes aegypti mosquito is photographed through a microscope at the Fiocruz institute in Recife, Pernambuco state, Brazil. Volunteer Google engineers in San Francisco and New York are working with UNICEF counterparts to create a system that combines several types of data to help predict where the Aedes aegypti mosquito, which spreads the Zika virus, might next be particularly active, helping in eradication efforts. Zika has become an epidemic in Latin America and the Caribbean since last fall. Felipe Dana AP
In this Jan. 27, 2016, file photo, an Aedes aegypti mosquito is photographed through a microscope at the Fiocruz institute in Recife, Pernambuco state, Brazil. Volunteer Google engineers in San Francisco and New York are working with UNICEF counterparts to create a system that combines several types of data to help predict where the Aedes aegypti mosquito, which spreads the Zika virus, might next be particularly active, helping in eradication efforts. Zika has become an epidemic in Latin America and the Caribbean since last fall. Felipe Dana AP

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March 04, 2016 6:17 PM

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