Automatic Mosquito Control Device Using Infrared Motion Sensor

Akiti Kenneth Tetteh, Li Shuguang


Malaria is a disease transmitted by female Anopheles mosquitoes to humans. Mosquitoes are a carrier of malaria. There are many types of vector control strategies, including physical, chemical, and biological methods. Individuals, local communities, and more organized public health vector management programs often need to work together to effectively identify and control mosquito farms. Efforts should be made to destroy mosquito eggs and reduce the density of larvae and adults. The World Health Organization recommends integrated vector management (IVM) as a strategy to improve vector control. IVM combines good practices that maximize an effective, safe, environmentally friendly, and cost-effective approach to disease vector control. Effective and well-tested vector control strategies include: Biological control: larvae and biolarvicidal fish, such as mosquitoes in ditches and ponds or other predators to control mosquito larvae. Chemical control: larvae and adults (indoor spray residues, insecticide-treated bed nets, etc.). Adult mosquitoes are small vulnerable insects with slender bodies, a pair of slender wings and three pairs of thin long legs. Mosquito control can be improved by using an automatic mosquito control device with an infrared motion sensor. Suppression of malaria vectors is an important means of preventing and reducing malaria transmission. To reduce malaria, mosquitoes in and around our environment must be controlled. The introduction of an infrared motion sensor in an automatic mosquito control device would eliminate the reduction in the number of mosquitoes in our environment. Add an infrared motion sensor to the automatic mosquito control device for easier mosquito control in our homes and environments. To customize automatic mosquito control by adding an infrared motion sensor.

DOI: 10.7176/ISDE/12-3-01

Publication date:September 30th 2021

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