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PHYLOGENY AND PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE LIOLAEMUS DARWINII COMPLEX (SQUAMATA: LIOLAEMIDAE): EVIDENCE FOR INTROGRESSION AND INCOMPLETE LINEAGE SORTING

Although mitochondrial DNA markers have several properties that make them suitable for phylogeographic studies, they are not free of difficulties. Phylogeographic inferences within and between closely related species can be mislead by introgression and retention of ancestral polymorphism. Here we co... Full description

Journal Title: Evolution 2004, Vol.58 (4), p.842-859
Main Author: Morando, Mariana
Other Authors: Avila, Luciano J. , Baker, Jay , Sites Jr, Jack W.
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: Oxford, UK: Blackwell Publishing Ltd
ID: ISSN: 0014-3820
Link: https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pubmed/15154559
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title: PHYLOGENY AND PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE LIOLAEMUS DARWINII COMPLEX (SQUAMATA: LIOLAEMIDAE): EVIDENCE FOR INTROGRESSION AND INCOMPLETE LINEAGE SORTING
format: Article
creator:
  • Morando, Mariana
  • Avila, Luciano J.
  • Baker, Jay
  • Sites Jr, Jack W.
subjects:
  • Animals
  • Argentina
  • Base Sequence
  • Biological taxonomies
  • Climate change
  • cytochrome b
  • cytochrome b, introgression
  • Cytochromes b - genetics
  • Evolution
  • Evolutionary genetics
  • Genetic aspects
  • Genetic diversity
  • Genetic research
  • Genetic Variation
  • Genetics, Population
  • Geography
  • Haplotypes
  • Hybridization, Genetic - genetics
  • Inference
  • introgression
  • Likelihood Functions
  • lineage sorting
  • Liolaemus
  • Liolaemus, phylogeography
  • Lizards
  • Lizards - genetics
  • Mitochondrial DNA
  • Models, Genetic
  • Molecular Sequence Data
  • Mutation - genetics
  • Phylogenetics
  • Phylogeny
  • Phylogeography
  • Population genetics
  • Reptiles & amphibians
  • Sequence Analysis, DNA
ispartof: Evolution, 2004, Vol.58 (4), p.842-859
description: Although mitochondrial DNA markers have several properties that make them suitable for phylogeographic studies, they are not free of difficulties. Phylogeographic inferences within and between closely related species can be mislead by introgression and retention of ancestral polymorphism. Here we combine different phylogenetic, phylogeographic, and population genetic methods to extract the maximum information from the Liolaemus darwinii complex. We estimate the phylogeographic structure of L. darwinii across most of its distributional range, and we then estimate relationships between L. darwinii and the syntopic species L. laurenti and L. grosseorum. Our results suggest that range expansion of these lineages brought them into secondary contact in areas where they are presently in syntopy. Here we present the first evidence for introgression in lizards from temperate South America (of L. darwinii mitochondrial DNA into L. laurenti and L. grosseorum), and for incomplete lineage sorting (between L. darwinii and L. laurenti). We show that a combination of methods can provide additional support for inferences derived from any single method and thus provide more robust interpretations and narrow the range of plausible hypotheses about mechanisms and processes of divergence. Additional studies are needed in this group of lizards and in other codistributed groups to determine if Pleistocene climatic changes could be a general factor influencing the evolutionary history of a regional biota.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0014-3820
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0014-3820
  • 1558-5646
url: Link


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titlePHYLOGENY AND PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE LIOLAEMUS DARWINII COMPLEX (SQUAMATA: LIOLAEMIDAE): EVIDENCE FOR INTROGRESSION AND INCOMPLETE LINEAGE SORTING
creatorMorando, Mariana ; Avila, Luciano J. ; Baker, Jay ; Sites Jr, Jack W.
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descriptionAlthough mitochondrial DNA markers have several properties that make them suitable for phylogeographic studies, they are not free of difficulties. Phylogeographic inferences within and between closely related species can be mislead by introgression and retention of ancestral polymorphism. Here we combine different phylogenetic, phylogeographic, and population genetic methods to extract the maximum information from the Liolaemus darwinii complex. We estimate the phylogeographic structure of L. darwinii across most of its distributional range, and we then estimate relationships between L. darwinii and the syntopic species L. laurenti and L. grosseorum. Our results suggest that range expansion of these lineages brought them into secondary contact in areas where they are presently in syntopy. Here we present the first evidence for introgression in lizards from temperate South America (of L. darwinii mitochondrial DNA into L. laurenti and L. grosseorum), and for incomplete lineage sorting (between L. darwinii and L. laurenti). We show that a combination of methods can provide additional support for inferences derived from any single method and thus provide more robust interpretations and narrow the range of plausible hypotheses about mechanisms and processes of divergence. Additional studies are needed in this group of lizards and in other codistributed groups to determine if Pleistocene climatic changes could be a general factor influencing the evolutionary history of a regional biota.
editionReceived January 4, 2003. Accepted December 8, 2003.
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subjectAnimals ; Argentina ; Base Sequence ; Biological taxonomies ; Climate change ; cytochrome b ; cytochrome b, introgression ; Cytochromes b - genetics ; Evolution ; Evolutionary genetics ; Genetic aspects ; Genetic diversity ; Genetic research ; Genetic Variation ; Genetics, Population ; Geography ; Haplotypes ; Hybridization, Genetic - genetics ; Inference ; introgression ; Likelihood Functions ; lineage sorting ; Liolaemus ; Liolaemus, phylogeography ; Lizards ; Lizards - genetics ; Mitochondrial DNA ; Models, Genetic ; Molecular Sequence Data ; Mutation - genetics ; Phylogenetics ; Phylogeny ; Phylogeography ; Population genetics ; Reptiles & amphibians ; Sequence Analysis, DNA
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9Evolutionary genetics
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titlePHYLOGENY AND PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE LIOLAEMUS DARWINII COMPLEX (SQUAMATA: LIOLAEMIDAE): EVIDENCE FOR INTROGRESSION AND INCOMPLETE LINEAGE SORTING
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30Phylogenetics
31Phylogeny
32Phylogeography
33Population genetics
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abstractAlthough mitochondrial DNA markers have several properties that make them suitable for phylogeographic studies, they are not free of difficulties. Phylogeographic inferences within and between closely related species can be mislead by introgression and retention of ancestral polymorphism. Here we combine different phylogenetic, phylogeographic, and population genetic methods to extract the maximum information from the Liolaemus darwinii complex. We estimate the phylogeographic structure of L. darwinii across most of its distributional range, and we then estimate relationships between L. darwinii and the syntopic species L. laurenti and L. grosseorum. Our results suggest that range expansion of these lineages brought them into secondary contact in areas where they are presently in syntopy. Here we present the first evidence for introgression in lizards from temperate South America (of L. darwinii mitochondrial DNA into L. laurenti and L. grosseorum), and for incomplete lineage sorting (between L. darwinii and L. laurenti). We show that a combination of methods can provide additional support for inferences derived from any single method and thus provide more robust interpretations and narrow the range of plausible hypotheses about mechanisms and processes of divergence. Additional studies are needed in this group of lizards and in other codistributed groups to determine if Pleistocene climatic changes could be a general factor influencing the evolutionary history of a regional biota.
copOxford, UK
pubBlackwell Publishing Ltd
pmid15154559
doi10.1111/j.0014-3820.2004.tb00416.x
tpages18
editionReceived January 4, 2003. Accepted December 8, 2003.
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