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Insights on the origin of invasive copepods colonizing Basque estuaries: A DNA barcoding approach

Background: The introduction of NIS to estuaries and coastal embayment is of great concern. Commercial ships’ ballast water discharge and the northwards progression of species due to the ongoing climate change arise as the main factors explaining the rising occurrence of NIS species in Northern Atla... Full description

Journal Title: Marine Biodiversity Records 2016-07-13, Vol.9 (1)
Main Author: Albaina, A.
Other Authors: Uriarte, I. , Aguirre, M. , Abad, D. , Iriarte, A. , Villate, F. , Estonba, A.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Springer Nature
ID: ISSN: 1755-2672
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recordid: cdi_crossref_primary_10_1186_s41200_016_0045_2
title: Insights on the origin of invasive copepods colonizing Basque estuaries: A DNA barcoding approach
format: Article
creator:
  • Albaina, A.
  • Uriarte, I.
  • Aguirre, M.
  • Abad, D.
  • Iriarte, A.
  • Villate, F.
  • Estonba, A.
subjects:
  • acartia tonsa
  • Aquatic Science
  • Behavior
  • Bilbao estuary
  • Cantabrian sea
  • Ecology
  • Evolution
  • invasive copepods
  • mitochondrial cytochrome C oxidase subunit I gene (MT
  • Oceanography
  • pseudodiaptomus marinus
  • Systematics
  • Urdaibai estuary
ispartof: Marine Biodiversity Records, 2016-07-13, Vol.9 (1)
description: Background: The introduction of NIS to estuaries and coastal embayment is of great concern. Commercial ships’ ballast water discharge and the northwards progression of species due to the ongoing climate change arise as the main factors explaining the rising occurrence of NIS species in Northern Atlantic waters. In this regard, regular monitoring of the plankton communities is paramount as to be able to respond properly to this potential issue. Results: While monitoring the invasive copepod Acartia tonsa populations in the estuaries of Bilbao and Urdaibai (Basque country, Spain), we report here the Asian copepod Pseudodiaptomus marinus for the first time in the Iberian Peninsula waters. Individuals from both species were collected from July to October, 2013 for DNA sequencing of mitochondrial cytochrome c oxidase subunit I gene (MT-CO1). Phylogenetic analysis of MT-CO1 confirmed P. marinus identity. Conclusions: Phylogeographic distribution of A. tonsa haplotypes in Europe along with the Bilbao port traffic patterns suggested a secondary invasion from an European source to Basque estuaries. The successful establishment of the A. tonsa population and the appearance of Pseudodiaptomus marinus confirm the need for regular plankton monitoring of estuarine and port waters. This applies also to nearby systems as these populations could represent a source of future dispersal. DA’s work was supported by the ZabaldUz Program (PhD fellowship). SGIker technical and human support (UPV/EHU) is gratefully acknowledged. Thanks to T. Matellanes (Bilbao Port Authority) for providing maritime traffic data. Special thanks to the anonymous reviewers that greatly improved the different manuscript versions. The sampling program received funds from the University of the Basque Country (UFI11/37) and the Basque Government (GIC10/168).
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 1755-2672
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 1755-2672
  • 1755-2672
url: Link


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descriptionBackground: The introduction of NIS to estuaries and coastal embayment is of great concern. Commercial ships’ ballast water discharge and the northwards progression of species due to the ongoing climate change arise as the main factors explaining the rising occurrence of NIS species in Northern Atlantic waters. In this regard, regular monitoring of the plankton communities is paramount as to be able to respond properly to this potential issue. Results: While monitoring the invasive copepod Acartia tonsa populations in the estuaries of Bilbao and Urdaibai (Basque country, Spain), we report here the Asian copepod Pseudodiaptomus marinus for the first time in the Iberian Peninsula waters. Individuals from both species were collected from July to October, 2013 for DNA sequencing of mitochondrial cytochrome c oxidase subunit I gene (MT-CO1). Phylogenetic analysis of MT-CO1 confirmed P. marinus identity. Conclusions: Phylogeographic distribution of A. tonsa haplotypes in Europe along with the Bilbao port traffic patterns suggested a secondary invasion from an European source to Basque estuaries. The successful establishment of the A. tonsa population and the appearance of Pseudodiaptomus marinus confirm the need for regular plankton monitoring of estuarine and port waters. This applies also to nearby systems as these populations could represent a source of future dispersal. DA’s work was supported by the ZabaldUz Program (PhD fellowship). SGIker technical and human support (UPV/EHU) is gratefully acknowledged. Thanks to T. Matellanes (Bilbao Port Authority) for providing maritime traffic data. Special thanks to the anonymous reviewers that greatly improved the different manuscript versions. The sampling program received funds from the University of the Basque Country (UFI11/37) and the Basque Government (GIC10/168).
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subjectacartia tonsa ; Aquatic Science ; Behavior ; Bilbao estuary ; Cantabrian sea ; Ecology ; Evolution ; invasive copepods ; mitochondrial cytochrome C oxidase subunit I gene (MT ; Oceanography ; pseudodiaptomus marinus ; Systematics ; Urdaibai estuary
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abstractBackground: The introduction of NIS to estuaries and coastal embayment is of great concern. Commercial ships’ ballast water discharge and the northwards progression of species due to the ongoing climate change arise as the main factors explaining the rising occurrence of NIS species in Northern Atlantic waters. In this regard, regular monitoring of the plankton communities is paramount as to be able to respond properly to this potential issue. Results: While monitoring the invasive copepod Acartia tonsa populations in the estuaries of Bilbao and Urdaibai (Basque country, Spain), we report here the Asian copepod Pseudodiaptomus marinus for the first time in the Iberian Peninsula waters. Individuals from both species were collected from July to October, 2013 for DNA sequencing of mitochondrial cytochrome c oxidase subunit I gene (MT-CO1). Phylogenetic analysis of MT-CO1 confirmed P. marinus identity. Conclusions: Phylogeographic distribution of A. tonsa haplotypes in Europe along with the Bilbao port traffic patterns suggested a secondary invasion from an European source to Basque estuaries. The successful establishment of the A. tonsa population and the appearance of Pseudodiaptomus marinus confirm the need for regular plankton monitoring of estuarine and port waters. This applies also to nearby systems as these populations could represent a source of future dispersal. DA’s work was supported by the ZabaldUz Program (PhD fellowship). SGIker technical and human support (UPV/EHU) is gratefully acknowledged. Thanks to T. Matellanes (Bilbao Port Authority) for providing maritime traffic data. Special thanks to the anonymous reviewers that greatly improved the different manuscript versions. The sampling program received funds from the University of the Basque Country (UFI11/37) and the Basque Government (GIC10/168).
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