Phylogeny and phylogeography of Atlantic oyster species: evolutionary history, limited genetic connectivity and isolation by distance
|Author(s)||Lazoski C.1, Gusmao J.1, 2, Boudry Pierre3, Sole-Cava A. M.1|
|Affiliation(s)||1 : UFRJ, CCS, Lab Biodiversidade Mol, Dept Genet,Inst Biol,Ilha Fundao, BR-21941490 Rio De Janeiro, Brazil.
2 : Univ Estado Rio De Janeiro, Lab Genet Marinha, Dept Genet, Inst Biol Roberto Alcantara Gomes, BR-20550900 Rio De Janeiro, Brazil.
3 : IFREMER, UMR Physiol & Ecophysiol Mollusques Marins M100, F-29280 Plouzane, France.
|Source||Marine Ecology-progress Series (0171-8630) (Inter-research), 2011-03 , Vol. 426 , P. 197-212|
|WOS© Times Cited||53|
|Keyword(s)||Population genetics, Biogeography, Allozymes, Cytochrome c oxidase subunit I, COI, 16S, Internal transcribed spacer 2, ITS-2|
|Abstract||The phylogenetic relationships between naturally occurring Atlantic Crassostrea oyster species were inferred through analyses of mitochondrial (cytochrome oxidase subunit I and 16S) and nuclear (second internal transcribed spacer) sequences. We also scored 15 allozyme loci on 422 oysters to study population structuring of C. rhizophorae and C. brasiliana along 9000 km of the Western Atlantic coastline. Despite morphological similarities, C. virginica was genetically more closely related to C. rhizophorae than to C. brasiliana. In contrast, C. paraibanensis was genetically indistinguishable from C. brasiliana, which is probably a junior synonym of the African C. gasar. Significant genetic differentiation between populations of C. rhizophorae and C. gasar were found along the Western Atlantic coast, supporting an isolation-by-distance pattern.|