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Evolutionary History of the South American Mistletoe Tripodanthus (Loranthaceae) using Nuclear and Plastid Markers

Tripodanthus consists of three species that are endemic to South America. While T. acutifolius and T. flagellaris have east-west distributions in tropical and subtropical South America, T. belmirensis is restricted to its type locality in the region of Belmira, Colombia. The objective of the present... Full description

Journal Title: Systematic botany 2012-01, Vol.37 (1), p.218-225
Main Author: Amico, Guillermo C
Other Authors: Vidal-Russell, Romina , Garcia, Miguel A , Nickrent, Daniel L
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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title: Evolutionary History of the South American Mistletoe Tripodanthus (Loranthaceae) using Nuclear and Plastid Markers
format: Article
creator:
  • Amico, Guillermo C
  • Vidal-Russell, Romina
  • Garcia, Miguel A
  • Nickrent, Daniel L
subjects:
  • Amphiphagy
  • Andes
  • Angiosperms
  • Biogeography
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Brazil
  • Datasets
  • Evolutionary biology
  • Genera
  • Genetic aspects
  • Geographic regions
  • Host Plant
  • Natural history
  • Parasite hosts
  • Parasitic Plant
  • Parsimony
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Plants
  • Plastids
  • Santalales
ispartof: Systematic botany, 2012-01, Vol.37 (1), p.218-225
description: Tripodanthus consists of three species that are endemic to South America. While T. acutifolius and T. flagellaris have east-west distributions in tropical and subtropical South America, T. belmirensis is restricted to its type locality in the region of Belmira, Colombia. The objective of the present study was to reconstruct the phylogeny of the genus using molecular markers (nrDNA ITS and plastid atpB-rbcL and trnL-F regions) and to examine morphological characters in the variable species T. acutifolius. A total of 23 individuals of Tripodanthus, representing all species currently recognized in the genus, were sampled in the molecular phylogeny, while 73 individuals were measured for the morphological component of this study. Phylogenetic analyses of the combined ITS and plastid markers reconstructed two main clades within T. acutifolius that correspond to two geographic areas: the Andes and the eastern region of southern South America. This analysis also yielded a monophyletic T. flagellaris, although no geographic structure was obtained within this clade. Tripodanthus belmirensis and T. acutifolius together formed a clade that was sister to T. flagellaris. A principal component analysis of 70 individuals of T. acutifolius showed great variability in leaf morphological characters, leading to overlapping clusters for Andean and eastern mistletoes. The morphologically variable T. acutifolius was not well supported as monophyletic and possessed overlapping morphological features with T. belmirensis, calling into question whether T. belmirensis should be recognized as a distinct species.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 0363-6445
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 0363-6445
  • 1548-2324
url: Link


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titleEvolutionary History of the South American Mistletoe Tripodanthus (Loranthaceae) using Nuclear and Plastid Markers
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descriptionTripodanthus consists of three species that are endemic to South America. While T. acutifolius and T. flagellaris have east-west distributions in tropical and subtropical South America, T. belmirensis is restricted to its type locality in the region of Belmira, Colombia. The objective of the present study was to reconstruct the phylogeny of the genus using molecular markers (nrDNA ITS and plastid atpB-rbcL and trnL-F regions) and to examine morphological characters in the variable species T. acutifolius. A total of 23 individuals of Tripodanthus, representing all species currently recognized in the genus, were sampled in the molecular phylogeny, while 73 individuals were measured for the morphological component of this study. Phylogenetic analyses of the combined ITS and plastid markers reconstructed two main clades within T. acutifolius that correspond to two geographic areas: the Andes and the eastern region of southern South America. This analysis also yielded a monophyletic T. flagellaris, although no geographic structure was obtained within this clade. Tripodanthus belmirensis and T. acutifolius together formed a clade that was sister to T. flagellaris. A principal component analysis of 70 individuals of T. acutifolius showed great variability in leaf morphological characters, leading to overlapping clusters for Andean and eastern mistletoes. The morphologically variable T. acutifolius was not well supported as monophyletic and possessed overlapping morphological features with T. belmirensis, calling into question whether T. belmirensis should be recognized as a distinct species.
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subjectAmphiphagy ; Andes ; Angiosperms ; Biogeography ; Biological taxonomies ; Brazil ; Datasets ; Evolutionary biology ; Genera ; Genetic aspects ; Geographic regions ; Host Plant ; Natural history ; Parasite hosts ; Parasitic Plant ; Parsimony ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Plants ; Plastids ; Santalales
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descriptionTripodanthus consists of three species that are endemic to South America. While T. acutifolius and T. flagellaris have east-west distributions in tropical and subtropical South America, T. belmirensis is restricted to its type locality in the region of Belmira, Colombia. The objective of the present study was to reconstruct the phylogeny of the genus using molecular markers (nrDNA ITS and plastid atpB-rbcL and trnL-F regions) and to examine morphological characters in the variable species T. acutifolius. A total of 23 individuals of Tripodanthus, representing all species currently recognized in the genus, were sampled in the molecular phylogeny, while 73 individuals were measured for the morphological component of this study. Phylogenetic analyses of the combined ITS and plastid markers reconstructed two main clades within T. acutifolius that correspond to two geographic areas: the Andes and the eastern region of southern South America. This analysis also yielded a monophyletic T. flagellaris, although no geographic structure was obtained within this clade. Tripodanthus belmirensis and T. acutifolius together formed a clade that was sister to T. flagellaris. A principal component analysis of 70 individuals of T. acutifolius showed great variability in leaf morphological characters, leading to overlapping clusters for Andean and eastern mistletoes. The morphologically variable T. acutifolius was not well supported as monophyletic and possessed overlapping morphological features with T. belmirensis, calling into question whether T. belmirensis should be recognized as a distinct species.
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abstractTripodanthus consists of three species that are endemic to South America. While T. acutifolius and T. flagellaris have east-west distributions in tropical and subtropical South America, T. belmirensis is restricted to its type locality in the region of Belmira, Colombia. The objective of the present study was to reconstruct the phylogeny of the genus using molecular markers (nrDNA ITS and plastid atpB-rbcL and trnL-F regions) and to examine morphological characters in the variable species T. acutifolius. A total of 23 individuals of Tripodanthus, representing all species currently recognized in the genus, were sampled in the molecular phylogeny, while 73 individuals were measured for the morphological component of this study. Phylogenetic analyses of the combined ITS and plastid markers reconstructed two main clades within T. acutifolius that correspond to two geographic areas: the Andes and the eastern region of southern South America. This analysis also yielded a monophyletic T. flagellaris, although no geographic structure was obtained within this clade. Tripodanthus belmirensis and T. acutifolius together formed a clade that was sister to T. flagellaris. A principal component analysis of 70 individuals of T. acutifolius showed great variability in leaf morphological characters, leading to overlapping clusters for Andean and eastern mistletoes. The morphologically variable T. acutifolius was not well supported as monophyletic and possessed overlapping morphological features with T. belmirensis, calling into question whether T. belmirensis should be recognized as a distinct species.
pubAmerican Society of Plant Toxonomists
doi10.1600/036364412X616783
tpages8