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Title

Deep mtDNA subdivision within Linnean species in an endemic radiation of tiger beetles from New Zealand (genus Neocicindela)

AuthorsPons, Joan ; Fujisawa, T.; Claridge, E. M.; Savill, R. Anthony; Barraclough, T. G.; Vogler, Alfried P.
Issue Date2011
PublisherAcademic Press
CitationMolecular Phylogenetics and Evolution 59: 251- 262 (2011)
AbstractThe invertebrate fauna of New Zealand is of great interest as a geologically tractable model for the study of species diversification, but direct comparisons with closely related lineages elsewhere are lacking. Integrating population-level analyses with studies of taxonomy and clade diversification, we performed mtDNA analysis on Neocicindela (Cicindelidae, tiger beetles) for a broad sample of populations from 11 of 12 known species and 161 specimens (three loci, 1883 nucleotides), revealing 123 distinct haplotypes. Phylogenetic reconstruction recovered two main lineages, each composed of 5-6 Linnean species whose origin was dated to 6.66 and 7.26. Mya, while the Neocicindela stem group was placed at 10.82. ±. 0.48. Mya. Species delimitation implementing a character-based (diagnostic) species concept recognized 19 species-level groups that were in general agreement with Linnean species but split some of these into mostly allopatric subgroups. Tree-based methods of species delimitation using a mixed Yule-coalescence model were inconclusive, and recognized 32-51 entities (including singletons), splitting existing species into up to 8 partially sympatric groups. These findings were different from patterns in the Australian sister genus Rivacindela, where character-based and tree-based methods were previously shown to produce highly congruent groupings. In Neocicindela, the pattern of mtDNA variation was characterized by high intra-population and intra-species haplotype divergence, the coexistence of divergent haplotypes in sympatry, and a poor correlation of genetic and geographic distance. These observations combined suggest a scenario of phylogeographic divergence and secondary contact driven by orogenetic and climatic changes of the Pleistocene/Pliocene. The complex evolutionary history of most species of Neocicindela due to the relative instability of the New Zealand biota resulted in populations of mixed ancestry but not in a general loss of genetic variation. © 2011 Elsevier Inc.
URIhttp://hdl.handle.net/10261/58050
DOI10.1016/j.ympev.2011.02.013
Identifiersdoi: 10.1016/j.ympev.2011.02.013
issn: 1055-7903
Appears in Collections:(IMEDEA) Artículos
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