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Biogeography of a southern hemisphere freshwater fish: how important is marine dispersal?

Biogeography of a southern hemisphere freshwater fish: how important is marine dispersal?,10.1046/j.1365-294x.2000.01082.x,Molecular Ecology,Jonathan

Biogeography of a southern hemisphere freshwater fish: how important is marine dispersal?   (Citations: 63)
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Journal: Molecular Ecology - MOL ECOL , vol. 9, no. 11, pp. 1815-1821, 2000
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    • ...Although both dispersal [25,26] and vicariance [22,27] hypotheses have been proposed to explain this fragmented distribution, most empirical evidence indicates that populations dispersed from Australia to other locations by ocean currents (West Wind Drift; herein WWD) [28-31]...
    • ...However, auxiliary phylogenetic analyses were conducted using partial isolates of control region sequences from [30] (AF240184-AF240339) to justify the use of a single sequence as an outgroup...
    • ...Further phylogeographic analysis generalized this finding by reporting very little genetic structure between several broadly distributed locations throughout New Zealand [30]...
    • ...DNA sequence data and allozyme-based studies also support recent trans-ocean dispersal between the eastern-Pacific continents [28,30]...
    • ...Additional file 1: Maximum likelihood analysis of all mtDNA control region haplotypes from the present study and a subset of homologous haplotypes derived from New Zealand and Tasmanian populations of Galaxias maculatus [30]...
    • ...Phylogenetic analyses presented in Additional files 1 and 2 were conducted using partial isolates of control region sequences from [30] (AF240184-AF240339) to justify the use of a single sequence as an outgroup...

    Tyler S Zemlaket al. Surviving historical Patagonian landscapes and climate: molecular insi...

    • ...Vicariance, ecology and physical factors limiting dispersal can play important roles in marine fish population genetic structure (Waters et al. 2000; Ringinos and Nachman 2001; Cowen et al. 2006)...

    Jennifer L. Nielsenet al. Fine-scale population genetic structure in Alaskan Pacific halibut ( H...

    • ...Indeed there are numerous examples of marine organisms that exhibit no significant population structure over distances spanning thousands of kilometres (Palumbi 1992, 1994; Benzie 1999), including many species of fish (Waters et al. 2000; Riginos and Victor 2001; Planes and Fauvelot 2002, Craig et al. 2007; Klanten et al. 2007; Horne et al. 2008)...
    • ...Some studies have shown that, despite the absence of any apparent barriers to dispersal, some reef fish with a high dispersal capacity demonstrate high genetic divergence among populations (Bell et al. 1982; Planes et al. 1994; McMilliam and Palumbi 1995; Shulman and Bermingham 1995; Waters et al. 2000; Riginos and Victor 2001; Fauvelot and Planes 2002; Planes and Fauvelot 2002; Taylor and Hellberg 2003)...

    Shakil Visramet al. Genetic connectivity and historical demography of the blue barred parr...

    • ...Galaxias maculatus—one of the world’s most widespread fish species (Waters et al. 2000)—is diadromous, migrating between oceans and rivers during its life cycle (although land-locked populations in lakes also exist)...
    • ...salmonids), this species most likely disperses between populations (Barker and Lambert 1988; Waters et al. 2000), and as such habitat selection by larvae may be an important determinant of which streams fish enter (Montgomery et al. 2001)...
    • ...In contrast, galaxiids are thought to move between populations (Barker and Lambert 1988; Waters et al. 2000) and may use olfactory cues to assess the suitability of different habitats, rather than as a mechanism for returning to their natal site (Montgomery et al. 2001)...

    Robin Haleet al. Separating natural responses from experimental artefacts: habitat sele...

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