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Phylogenetic Systematics of the Genus Mertensia (Boraginaceae)

The diversity of Mertensia (Boraginaceae), a monophyletic group that is widely distributed in Asia, Beringia, North America, and circumboreal locales, has presented considerable taxonomic difficulties. Phylogeny reconstructions based on DNA sequence data from eleven chloroplast (cp) regions were use... Full description

Journal Title: Systematic botany 2014-05, Vol.39 (1), p.268-303
Main Author: Nazaire, Mare
Other Authors: Hufford, Larry
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: American Society of Plant Toxonomists
ID: ISSN: 0363-6445
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recordid: cdi_gale_infotracacademiconefile_A359173382
title: Phylogenetic Systematics of the Genus Mertensia (Boraginaceae)
format: Article
creator:
  • Nazaire, Mare
  • Hufford, Larry
subjects:
  • Ancestral State Reconstruction
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Boraginaceae
  • Botanical research
  • Calyx
  • Ciliata
  • Corolla
  • Hypothesis Testing
  • Maximum Likelihood
  • Mertensia
  • Molecular Phylogenetics
  • Monophyly
  • Phylogenetic trees
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Plant genetics
  • Plastids
  • Research
  • Stamens
  • Taxa
  • Topology
ispartof: Systematic botany, 2014-05, Vol.39 (1), p.268-303
description: The diversity of Mertensia (Boraginaceae), a monophyletic group that is widely distributed in Asia, Beringia, North America, and circumboreal locales, has presented considerable taxonomic difficulties. Phylogeny reconstructions based on DNA sequence data from eleven chloroplast (cp) regions were used to infer evolutionary lineages, address problematic taxonomic circumscriptions, test hypotheses of relationships, and discuss variation of morphological characters in Mertensia (Boraginaceae). Phylogenetic analyses using maximum parsimony, maximum likelihood, and Bayesian inference consistently recovered three clades that largely correspond to geography. One clade consisted of a grade of Asian taxa, a Beringian subclade, and a circumboreal subclade. A second clade consisted of the Beringian M. rivularis and was weakly to moderately supported as sister to a third clade, which consisted only of North American taxa. Although we recovered weak support for many of the deeper nodes in the North American clade, our results provided moderate to strong support for 13 subclades. Hypothesis testing using the Shimodaira-Hasegawa (SH) and Approximately Unbiased (AU) tests rejected several earlier hypotheses of relationships except for three models of relationships suggested by Williams: (1) section Mertensia sensu Williams; (2) M. oreophila and M. oblongifolia var. nevadensis sensu Williams; and (3) M. arizonica var. arizonica, M. arizonica var. subnuda, M. grahamii, and M. toyabensis sensu Williams. In the latter three cases, alternative phylogenetic hypotheses were rejected by the AU test but not by the SH test. The North American clade includes M. ciliata, M. lanceolata, M. oblongifolia, and M. viridis, for which broad circumscriptions by some authors have been especially problematic. Our phylogenetic results recovered these taxa as polyphyletic and hypothesis tests rejected the monophyly of each of these species when treated broadly. We recommend narrow circumscriptions for each of these taxa and suggest further studies of the oblongifolia complex. Our results represent the first and most comprehensive molecular phylogeny to date for Mertensia. We propose to emend the section Stenhammaria to include Asian, Beringian, and circumboreal taxa. New combinations include: Mertensia grahamii, Mertensia longipedunculata, Mertensia ovata var. caelestina, and Mertensia parvifolia.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0363-6445
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0363-6445
  • 1548-2324
url: Link


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titlePhylogenetic Systematics of the Genus Mertensia (Boraginaceae)
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descriptionThe diversity of Mertensia (Boraginaceae), a monophyletic group that is widely distributed in Asia, Beringia, North America, and circumboreal locales, has presented considerable taxonomic difficulties. Phylogeny reconstructions based on DNA sequence data from eleven chloroplast (cp) regions were used to infer evolutionary lineages, address problematic taxonomic circumscriptions, test hypotheses of relationships, and discuss variation of morphological characters in Mertensia (Boraginaceae). Phylogenetic analyses using maximum parsimony, maximum likelihood, and Bayesian inference consistently recovered three clades that largely correspond to geography. One clade consisted of a grade of Asian taxa, a Beringian subclade, and a circumboreal subclade. A second clade consisted of the Beringian M. rivularis and was weakly to moderately supported as sister to a third clade, which consisted only of North American taxa. Although we recovered weak support for many of the deeper nodes in the North American clade, our results provided moderate to strong support for 13 subclades. Hypothesis testing using the Shimodaira-Hasegawa (SH) and Approximately Unbiased (AU) tests rejected several earlier hypotheses of relationships except for three models of relationships suggested by Williams: (1) section Mertensia sensu Williams; (2) M. oreophila and M. oblongifolia var. nevadensis sensu Williams; and (3) M. arizonica var. arizonica, M. arizonica var. subnuda, M. grahamii, and M. toyabensis sensu Williams. In the latter three cases, alternative phylogenetic hypotheses were rejected by the AU test but not by the SH test. The North American clade includes M. ciliata, M. lanceolata, M. oblongifolia, and M. viridis, for which broad circumscriptions by some authors have been especially problematic. Our phylogenetic results recovered these taxa as polyphyletic and hypothesis tests rejected the monophyly of each of these species when treated broadly. We recommend narrow circumscriptions for each of these taxa and suggest further studies of the oblongifolia complex. Our results represent the first and most comprehensive molecular phylogeny to date for Mertensia. We propose to emend the section Stenhammaria to include Asian, Beringian, and circumboreal taxa. New combinations include: Mertensia grahamii, Mertensia longipedunculata, Mertensia ovata var. caelestina, and Mertensia parvifolia.
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subjectAncestral State Reconstruction ; Biological taxonomies ; Boraginaceae ; Botanical research ; Calyx ; Ciliata ; Corolla ; Hypothesis Testing ; Maximum Likelihood ; Mertensia ; Molecular Phylogenetics ; Monophyly ; Phylogenetic trees ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Plant genetics ; Plastids ; Research ; Stamens ; Taxa ; Topology
ispartofSystematic botany, 2014-05, Vol.39 (1), p.268-303
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descriptionThe diversity of Mertensia (Boraginaceae), a monophyletic group that is widely distributed in Asia, Beringia, North America, and circumboreal locales, has presented considerable taxonomic difficulties. Phylogeny reconstructions based on DNA sequence data from eleven chloroplast (cp) regions were used to infer evolutionary lineages, address problematic taxonomic circumscriptions, test hypotheses of relationships, and discuss variation of morphological characters in Mertensia (Boraginaceae). Phylogenetic analyses using maximum parsimony, maximum likelihood, and Bayesian inference consistently recovered three clades that largely correspond to geography. One clade consisted of a grade of Asian taxa, a Beringian subclade, and a circumboreal subclade. A second clade consisted of the Beringian M. rivularis and was weakly to moderately supported as sister to a third clade, which consisted only of North American taxa. Although we recovered weak support for many of the deeper nodes in the North American clade, our results provided moderate to strong support for 13 subclades. Hypothesis testing using the Shimodaira-Hasegawa (SH) and Approximately Unbiased (AU) tests rejected several earlier hypotheses of relationships except for three models of relationships suggested by Williams: (1) section Mertensia sensu Williams; (2) M. oreophila and M. oblongifolia var. nevadensis sensu Williams; and (3) M. arizonica var. arizonica, M. arizonica var. subnuda, M. grahamii, and M. toyabensis sensu Williams. In the latter three cases, alternative phylogenetic hypotheses were rejected by the AU test but not by the SH test. The North American clade includes M. ciliata, M. lanceolata, M. oblongifolia, and M. viridis, for which broad circumscriptions by some authors have been especially problematic. Our phylogenetic results recovered these taxa as polyphyletic and hypothesis tests rejected the monophyly of each of these species when treated broadly. We recommend narrow circumscriptions for each of these taxa and suggest further studies of the oblongifolia complex. Our results represent the first and most comprehensive molecular phylogeny to date for Mertensia. We propose to emend the section Stenhammaria to include Asian, Beringian, and circumboreal taxa. New combinations include: Mertensia grahamii, Mertensia longipedunculata, Mertensia ovata var. caelestina, and Mertensia parvifolia.
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abstractThe diversity of Mertensia (Boraginaceae), a monophyletic group that is widely distributed in Asia, Beringia, North America, and circumboreal locales, has presented considerable taxonomic difficulties. Phylogeny reconstructions based on DNA sequence data from eleven chloroplast (cp) regions were used to infer evolutionary lineages, address problematic taxonomic circumscriptions, test hypotheses of relationships, and discuss variation of morphological characters in Mertensia (Boraginaceae). Phylogenetic analyses using maximum parsimony, maximum likelihood, and Bayesian inference consistently recovered three clades that largely correspond to geography. One clade consisted of a grade of Asian taxa, a Beringian subclade, and a circumboreal subclade. A second clade consisted of the Beringian M. rivularis and was weakly to moderately supported as sister to a third clade, which consisted only of North American taxa. Although we recovered weak support for many of the deeper nodes in the North American clade, our results provided moderate to strong support for 13 subclades. Hypothesis testing using the Shimodaira-Hasegawa (SH) and Approximately Unbiased (AU) tests rejected several earlier hypotheses of relationships except for three models of relationships suggested by Williams: (1) section Mertensia sensu Williams; (2) M. oreophila and M. oblongifolia var. nevadensis sensu Williams; and (3) M. arizonica var. arizonica, M. arizonica var. subnuda, M. grahamii, and M. toyabensis sensu Williams. In the latter three cases, alternative phylogenetic hypotheses were rejected by the AU test but not by the SH test. The North American clade includes M. ciliata, M. lanceolata, M. oblongifolia, and M. viridis, for which broad circumscriptions by some authors have been especially problematic. Our phylogenetic results recovered these taxa as polyphyletic and hypothesis tests rejected the monophyly of each of these species when treated broadly. We recommend narrow circumscriptions for each of these taxa and suggest further studies of the oblongifolia complex. Our results represent the first and most comprehensive molecular phylogeny to date for Mertensia. We propose to emend the section Stenhammaria to include Asian, Beringian, and circumboreal taxa. New combinations include: Mertensia grahamii, Mertensia longipedunculata, Mertensia ovata var. caelestina, and Mertensia parvifolia.
pubAmerican Society of Plant Toxonomists
doi10.1600/036364414X678107
tpages36