BouilléSennevilleBousquet2011

Référence

Bouille, M., Senneville, S., Bousquet, J. (2011) Discordant mtDNA and cpDNA phylogenies indicate geographic speciation and reticulation as driving factors for the diversification of the genus Picea. Tree Genetics and Genomes, 7(3):469-484. (URL )

Résumé

The phylogeny of the genus Picea was investigated by sequencing three loci from the paternally inherited chloroplast genome ( trnK , rbcL and trnTLF ) and the intron 2 of the maternally transmitted mitochondrial gene nad1 for 35 species. Significant topological differences were found between the trnK tree and the rbcL and trnTLF phylogenetic trees, and between cpDNA and mtDNA phylogenies. None of the phylogenies matched morphological classifications. The mtDNA phylogeny was geographically more structured than cpDNA phylogenies, reflecting the different inheritance of the two cytoplasmic genomes in the Pinaceae and their differential dispersion by seed only and seed and pollen, respectively. Most North American taxa formed a monophyletic group on the mtDNA tree, with topological patterns suggesting geographic speciation by range fragmentation or by dispersal and isolation. Similar patterns were also found among Asian taxa. Such a trend towards geographic speciation is anticipated in other Pinaceae genera with similar life history, autecology and reproductive system. Incongruences between organelle phylogenies suggested the occurrence of mtDNA capture by invading cpDNA. Incongruences between cpDNA partitions further suggested heterologous recombination presumably also linked to ancient reticulate evolution. Whilst cpDNA appears potentially valuable for molecular taxonomy and systematics purposes, these results emphasize the reduced value of cpDNA to infer vertical descent and the speciation history for plants with paternal transmission and high dispersal of their chloroplast genome.

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@ARTICLE { BouilléSennevilleBousquet2011,
    AUTHOR = { Bouille, M. and Senneville, S. and Bousquet, J. },
    TITLE = { Discordant mtDNA and cpDNA phylogenies indicate geographic speciation and reticulation as driving factors for the diversification of the genus Picea },
    JOURNAL = { Tree Genetics and Genomes },
    YEAR = { 2011 },
    VOLUME = { 7 },
    NUMBER = { 3 },
    PAGES = { 469-484 },
    NOTE = { 10.1007/s11295-010-0349-z },
    ABSTRACT = { The phylogeny of the genus Picea was investigated by sequencing three loci from the paternally inherited chloroplast genome ( trnK , rbcL and trnTLF ) and the intron 2 of the maternally transmitted mitochondrial gene nad1 for 35 species. Significant topological differences were found between the trnK tree and the rbcL and trnTLF phylogenetic trees, and between cpDNA and mtDNA phylogenies. None of the phylogenies matched morphological classifications. The mtDNA phylogeny was geographically more structured than cpDNA phylogenies, reflecting the different inheritance of the two cytoplasmic genomes in the Pinaceae and their differential dispersion by seed only and seed and pollen, respectively. Most North American taxa formed a monophyletic group on the mtDNA tree, with topological patterns suggesting geographic speciation by range fragmentation or by dispersal and isolation. Similar patterns were also found among Asian taxa. Such a trend towards geographic speciation is anticipated in other Pinaceae genera with similar life history, autecology and reproductive system. Incongruences between organelle phylogenies suggested the occurrence of mtDNA capture by invading cpDNA. Incongruences between cpDNA partitions further suggested heterologous recombination presumably also linked to ancient reticulate evolution. Whilst cpDNA appears potentially valuable for molecular taxonomy and systematics purposes, these results emphasize the reduced value of cpDNA to infer vertical descent and the speciation history for plants with paternal transmission and high dispersal of their chloroplast genome. },
    AFFILIATION = { Canada Research Chair in Forest and Environmental Genomics, Centre for Forest Research and Institute for Integrative and Systems Biology, Université Laval, Québec, Québec, Canada G1V 0A6 },
    ISSN = { 1614-2942 },
    ISSUE = { 3 },
    KEYWORD = { Biomedical and Life Sciences },
    PUBLISHER = { Springer Berlin / Heidelberg },
    URL = { http://dx.doi.org/10.1007/s11295-010-0349-z },
}

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