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A Campanulaceous Fate: The Albanian Stenoendemic Asyneuma comosiforme in Fact Belongs to Isophyllous Campanula

The Balkan Peninsula is one of the few biodiversity hotspots in Europe, characterized by numerous endemic taxa. Due to their often-restricted distribution and the scarcity of modern phylogenetic and phylogeographic studies from this region, the phylogenetic position and taxonomy of these species are... Full description

Journal Title: Systematic botany 2009-07, Vol.34 (3), p.595-601
Main Author: Frajman, Božo
Other Authors: Schneeweiss, Gerald M
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: American Society of Plant Toxonomists
ID: ISSN: 0363-6445
Zum Text:
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recordid: cdi_bioone_primary_10_1600_036364409789271173
title: A Campanulaceous Fate: The Albanian Stenoendemic Asyneuma comosiforme in Fact Belongs to Isophyllous Campanula
format: Article
creator:
  • Frajman, Božo
  • Schneeweiss, Gerald M
subjects:
  • BALKAN PENINSULA
  • BAYESIAN ANALYSES
  • BIODIVERSITY
  • Biological diversity
  • Biological evolution
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Canyons
  • Capsules
  • Datasets
  • MOLECULAR DATING
  • Parsimony
  • Phylogenetics
  • PHYLOGENY
  • Plants
  • Taxa
ispartof: Systematic botany, 2009-07, Vol.34 (3), p.595-601
description: The Balkan Peninsula is one of the few biodiversity hotspots in Europe, characterized by numerous endemic taxa. Due to their often-restricted distribution and the scarcity of modern phylogenetic and phylogeographic studies from this region, the phylogenetic position and taxonomy of these species are often poorly understood. One example is Asyneuma comosiforme, a stenoendemic species known only from the Shija Gorge in northeastern Albania. Since its description in 1921, the position of this poorly known species within Asyneuma has been questioned. Here, we use nuclear ITS and plastid trnL-trnF DNA sequence data to address the question of the phylogenetic position of this enigmatic species. The inferred phylogenies clearly support A. comosiforme as sister to the main clade of isophyllous Campanula species, which is supported by morphological and ecological similarities. Thus, a new nomenclatural combination, Campanula comosiformis, is proposed. Given the restricted distribution, this species should be considered at least vulnerable, but the small population size might warrant its classification as endangered.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0363-6445
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0363-6445
  • 1548-2324
url: Link


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titleA Campanulaceous Fate: The Albanian Stenoendemic Asyneuma comosiforme in Fact Belongs to Isophyllous Campanula
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descriptionThe Balkan Peninsula is one of the few biodiversity hotspots in Europe, characterized by numerous endemic taxa. Due to their often-restricted distribution and the scarcity of modern phylogenetic and phylogeographic studies from this region, the phylogenetic position and taxonomy of these species are often poorly understood. One example is Asyneuma comosiforme, a stenoendemic species known only from the Shija Gorge in northeastern Albania. Since its description in 1921, the position of this poorly known species within Asyneuma has been questioned. Here, we use nuclear ITS and plastid trnL-trnF DNA sequence data to address the question of the phylogenetic position of this enigmatic species. The inferred phylogenies clearly support A. comosiforme as sister to the main clade of isophyllous Campanula species, which is supported by morphological and ecological similarities. Thus, a new nomenclatural combination, Campanula comosiformis, is proposed. Given the restricted distribution, this species should be considered at least vulnerable, but the small population size might warrant its classification as endangered.
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subjectBALKAN PENINSULA ; BAYESIAN ANALYSES ; BIODIVERSITY ; Biological diversity ; Biological evolution ; Biological taxonomies ; Canyons ; Capsules ; Datasets ; MOLECULAR DATING ; Parsimony ; Phylogenetics ; PHYLOGENY ; Plants ; Taxa
ispartofSystematic botany, 2009-07, Vol.34 (3), p.595-601
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abstractThe Balkan Peninsula is one of the few biodiversity hotspots in Europe, characterized by numerous endemic taxa. Due to their often-restricted distribution and the scarcity of modern phylogenetic and phylogeographic studies from this region, the phylogenetic position and taxonomy of these species are often poorly understood. One example is Asyneuma comosiforme, a stenoendemic species known only from the Shija Gorge in northeastern Albania. Since its description in 1921, the position of this poorly known species within Asyneuma has been questioned. Here, we use nuclear ITS and plastid trnL-trnF DNA sequence data to address the question of the phylogenetic position of this enigmatic species. The inferred phylogenies clearly support A. comosiforme as sister to the main clade of isophyllous Campanula species, which is supported by morphological and ecological similarities. Thus, a new nomenclatural combination, Campanula comosiformis, is proposed. Given the restricted distribution, this species should be considered at least vulnerable, but the small population size might warrant its classification as endangered.
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