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Phylogeny and Historical Biogeography of Geraniaceae in Relation to Climate Changes and Pollination Ecology

Chloroplast (trnL-F and rbcL) sequences were used to reconstruct the phylogeny of Geraniaceae and Hypseocharitaceae. According to these data Hypseocharitaceae and Geraniaceae are monophyletic. Pelargonium and Monsonia are sisters to the largest clade of Geraniaceae, formed by Geranium, Erodium and C... Full description

Journal Title: Systematic botany 2008-04, Vol.33 (2), p.326-342
Main Author: Fiz, Omar
Other Authors: Vargas, Pablo , Alarcón, Marisa , Aedo, Carlos , García, José Luis , Aldasoro, Juan José
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
s
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: The American Society of Plant Taxonomists, Inc
ID: ISSN: 0363-6445
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recordid: cdi_gale_infotracacademiconefile_A197357716
title: Phylogeny and Historical Biogeography of Geraniaceae in Relation to Climate Changes and Pollination Ecology
format: Article
creator:
  • Fiz, Omar
  • Vargas, Pablo
  • Alarcón, Marisa
  • Aedo, Carlos
  • García, José Luis
  • Aldasoro, Juan José
subjects:
  • Application programming interfaces
  • AUTOCOMPATIBILITY
  • Biogeography
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Bumblebees
  • Climatic changes
  • DISPERSAL-VICARIANCE
  • DROUGHT-TOLERANCE
  • Environmental aspects
  • Erodium
  • Evaluation
  • Evolution
  • Geraniaceae
  • Geranium
  • Geraniums
  • Identification and classification
  • Influence
  • MOLECULAR DATING
  • NECTARIES
  • P/O INDEXES
  • Pelargonium
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Phylogeny (Botany)
  • Plants
  • Pollinating insects
  • Pollination
  • s
  • Taxa
ispartof: Systematic botany, 2008-04, Vol.33 (2), p.326-342
description: Chloroplast (trnL-F and rbcL) sequences were used to reconstruct the phylogeny of Geraniaceae and Hypseocharitaceae. According to these data Hypseocharitaceae and Geraniaceae are monophyletic. Pelargonium and Monsonia are sisters to the largest clade of Geraniaceae, formed by Geranium, Erodium and California. According to molecular dating and dispersal-vicariance analysis, the split of the stem branches of Geraniaceae probably occurred during the Oligocene, in southern Africa or in southern Africa plus the Mediterranean area. However, their diversification occurred during the Miocene, coinciding with the beginning of major aridification events in their distribution areas. An ancestor of the largest clade of Geraniaceae (Geranium, Erodium, and California) colonised a number of habitats in the northern hemisphere and in South American mountain ranges. In summary, the evolution of the Geraniaceae is marked by the dispersal of ancestors from Southern Africa to cold, temperate and often disturbed habitats in the rest of world, where only generalist pollination and facultative autogamy could ensure sufficient seed production and survival.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0363-6445
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0363-6445
  • 1548-2324
url: Link


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titlePhylogeny and Historical Biogeography of Geraniaceae in Relation to Climate Changes and Pollination Ecology
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descriptionChloroplast (trnL-F and rbcL) sequences were used to reconstruct the phylogeny of Geraniaceae and Hypseocharitaceae. According to these data Hypseocharitaceae and Geraniaceae are monophyletic. Pelargonium and Monsonia are sisters to the largest clade of Geraniaceae, formed by Geranium, Erodium and California. According to molecular dating and dispersal-vicariance analysis, the split of the stem branches of Geraniaceae probably occurred during the Oligocene, in southern Africa or in southern Africa plus the Mediterranean area. However, their diversification occurred during the Miocene, coinciding with the beginning of major aridification events in their distribution areas. An ancestor of the largest clade of Geraniaceae (Geranium, Erodium, and California) colonised a number of habitats in the northern hemisphere and in South American mountain ranges. In summary, the evolution of the Geraniaceae is marked by the dispersal of ancestors from Southern Africa to cold, temperate and often disturbed habitats in the rest of world, where only generalist pollination and facultative autogamy could ensure sufficient seed production and survival.
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subjectApplication programming interfaces ; AUTOCOMPATIBILITY ; Biogeography ; Biological taxonomies ; Bumblebees ; Climatic changes ; DISPERSAL-VICARIANCE ; DROUGHT-TOLERANCE ; Environmental aspects ; Erodium ; Evaluation ; Evolution ; Geraniaceae ; Geranium ; Geraniums ; Identification and classification ; Influence ; MOLECULAR DATING ; NECTARIES ; P/O INDEXES ; Pelargonium ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Phylogeny (Botany) ; Plants ; Pollinating insects ; Pollination ; s ; Taxa
ispartofSystematic botany, 2008-04, Vol.33 (2), p.326-342
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descriptionChloroplast (trnL-F and rbcL) sequences were used to reconstruct the phylogeny of Geraniaceae and Hypseocharitaceae. According to these data Hypseocharitaceae and Geraniaceae are monophyletic. Pelargonium and Monsonia are sisters to the largest clade of Geraniaceae, formed by Geranium, Erodium and California. According to molecular dating and dispersal-vicariance analysis, the split of the stem branches of Geraniaceae probably occurred during the Oligocene, in southern Africa or in southern Africa plus the Mediterranean area. However, their diversification occurred during the Miocene, coinciding with the beginning of major aridification events in their distribution areas. An ancestor of the largest clade of Geraniaceae (Geranium, Erodium, and California) colonised a number of habitats in the northern hemisphere and in South American mountain ranges. In summary, the evolution of the Geraniaceae is marked by the dispersal of ancestors from Southern Africa to cold, temperate and often disturbed habitats in the rest of world, where only generalist pollination and facultative autogamy could ensure sufficient seed production and survival.
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abstractChloroplast (trnL-F and rbcL) sequences were used to reconstruct the phylogeny of Geraniaceae and Hypseocharitaceae. According to these data Hypseocharitaceae and Geraniaceae are monophyletic. Pelargonium and Monsonia are sisters to the largest clade of Geraniaceae, formed by Geranium, Erodium and California. According to molecular dating and dispersal-vicariance analysis, the split of the stem branches of Geraniaceae probably occurred during the Oligocene, in southern Africa or in southern Africa plus the Mediterranean area. However, their diversification occurred during the Miocene, coinciding with the beginning of major aridification events in their distribution areas. An ancestor of the largest clade of Geraniaceae (Geranium, Erodium, and California) colonised a number of habitats in the northern hemisphere and in South American mountain ranges. In summary, the evolution of the Geraniaceae is marked by the dispersal of ancestors from Southern Africa to cold, temperate and often disturbed habitats in the rest of world, where only generalist pollination and facultative autogamy could ensure sufficient seed production and survival.
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