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Paleo-Drainage Basin Connectivity Predicts Evolutionary Relationships across Three Southeast Asian Biodiversity Hotspots

Understanding factors driving diversity across biodiversity hotspots is critical for formulating conservation priorities in the face of ongoing and escalating environmental deterioration. While biodiversity hotspots encompass a small fraction of Earth's land surface, more than half the world's plant... Full description

Journal Title: Systematic biology 2013-05-01, Vol.62 (3), p.398-410
Main Author: de Bruyn, Mark
Other Authors: Rüber, Lukas , Nylinder, Stephan , Stelbrink, Björn , Lovejoy, Nathan R , Lavoué, Sébastien , Tan, Heok Hui , Nugroho, Estu , Wowor, Daisy , Ng, Peter K. L , Siti Azizah, M. N , Von Rintelen, Thomas , Hall, Robert , Carvalho, Gary R
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Quelle: Alma/SFX Local Collection
Publisher: England: Oxford University Press
ID: ISSN: 1063-5157
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/23391942
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_1354789404
title: Paleo-Drainage Basin Connectivity Predicts Evolutionary Relationships across Three Southeast Asian Biodiversity Hotspots
format: Article
creator:
  • de Bruyn, Mark
  • Rüber, Lukas
  • Nylinder, Stephan
  • Stelbrink, Björn
  • Lovejoy, Nathan R
  • Lavoué, Sébastien
  • Tan, Heok Hui
  • Nugroho, Estu
  • Wowor, Daisy
  • Ng, Peter K. L
  • Siti Azizah, M. N
  • Von Rintelen, Thomas
  • Hall, Robert
  • Carvalho, Gary R
subjects:
  • Animals
  • Aquatic ecosystems
  • Asia, Southeastern
  • Beloniformes - classification
  • Beloniformes - genetics
  • Biodiversity
  • Biodiversity conservation
  • Biological diversity
  • Biological Evolution
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Calibration
  • Climate Change
  • Conservation
  • Conservation of Natural Resources
  • DNA - analysis
  • Ecosystem
  • Evolution
  • Evolution, Molecular
  • Fish
  • Fresh Water
  • Freshwater fishes
  • Genetic Speciation
  • Genetics
  • Geology
  • Molecular Sequence Data
  • Multilocus Sequence Typing
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Polymerase Chain Reaction
  • Taxa
ispartof: Systematic biology, 2013-05-01, Vol.62 (3), p.398-410
description: Understanding factors driving diversity across biodiversity hotspots is critical for formulating conservation priorities in the face of ongoing and escalating environmental deterioration. While biodiversity hotspots encompass a small fraction of Earth's land surface, more than half the world's plants and two-thirds of terrestrial vertebrate species are endemic to these hotspots. Tropical Southeast (SE) Asia displays extraordinary species richness, encompassing four biodiversity hotspots, though disentangling multiple potential drivers of species richness is confounded by the region's dynamic geological and climatic history. Here, we use multilocus molecular genetic data from dense multispecies sampling of freshwater fishes across three biodiversity hotspots, to test the effect of Quaternary climate change and resulting drainage rearrangements on aquatic faunal diversification. While Cenozoic geological processes have clearly shaped evolutionary history in SE Asian halfbeak fishes, we show that paleo-drainage re-arrangements resulting from Quaternary climate change played a significant role in the spatiotemporal evolution of lowland aquatic taxa, and provide priorities for conservation efforts.
language: eng
source: Alma/SFX Local Collection
identifier: ISSN: 1063-5157
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 1063-5157
  • 1076-836X
url: Link


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creatorde Bruyn, Mark ; Rüber, Lukas ; Nylinder, Stephan ; Stelbrink, Björn ; Lovejoy, Nathan R ; Lavoué, Sébastien ; Tan, Heok Hui ; Nugroho, Estu ; Wowor, Daisy ; Ng, Peter K. L ; Siti Azizah, M. N ; Von Rintelen, Thomas ; Hall, Robert ; Carvalho, Gary R
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descriptionUnderstanding factors driving diversity across biodiversity hotspots is critical for formulating conservation priorities in the face of ongoing and escalating environmental deterioration. While biodiversity hotspots encompass a small fraction of Earth's land surface, more than half the world's plants and two-thirds of terrestrial vertebrate species are endemic to these hotspots. Tropical Southeast (SE) Asia displays extraordinary species richness, encompassing four biodiversity hotspots, though disentangling multiple potential drivers of species richness is confounded by the region's dynamic geological and climatic history. Here, we use multilocus molecular genetic data from dense multispecies sampling of freshwater fishes across three biodiversity hotspots, to test the effect of Quaternary climate change and resulting drainage rearrangements on aquatic faunal diversification. While Cenozoic geological processes have clearly shaped evolutionary history in SE Asian halfbeak fishes, we show that paleo-drainage re-arrangements resulting from Quaternary climate change played a significant role in the spatiotemporal evolution of lowland aquatic taxa, and provide priorities for conservation efforts.
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subjectAnimals ; Aquatic ecosystems ; Asia, Southeastern ; Beloniformes - classification ; Beloniformes - genetics ; Biodiversity ; Biodiversity conservation ; Biological diversity ; Biological Evolution ; Biological taxonomies ; Calibration ; Climate Change ; Conservation ; Conservation of Natural Resources ; DNA - analysis ; Ecosystem ; Evolution ; Evolution, Molecular ; Fish ; Fresh Water ; Freshwater fishes ; Genetic Speciation ; Genetics ; Geology ; Molecular Sequence Data ; Multilocus Sequence Typing ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Polymerase Chain Reaction ; Taxa
ispartofSystematic biology, 2013-05-01, Vol.62 (3), p.398-410
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abstractUnderstanding factors driving diversity across biodiversity hotspots is critical for formulating conservation priorities in the face of ongoing and escalating environmental deterioration. While biodiversity hotspots encompass a small fraction of Earth's land surface, more than half the world's plants and two-thirds of terrestrial vertebrate species are endemic to these hotspots. Tropical Southeast (SE) Asia displays extraordinary species richness, encompassing four biodiversity hotspots, though disentangling multiple potential drivers of species richness is confounded by the region's dynamic geological and climatic history. Here, we use multilocus molecular genetic data from dense multispecies sampling of freshwater fishes across three biodiversity hotspots, to test the effect of Quaternary climate change and resulting drainage rearrangements on aquatic faunal diversification. While Cenozoic geological processes have clearly shaped evolutionary history in SE Asian halfbeak fishes, we show that paleo-drainage re-arrangements resulting from Quaternary climate change played a significant role in the spatiotemporal evolution of lowland aquatic taxa, and provide priorities for conservation efforts.
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