North or south? Phylogenetic and biogeographic origins of a globally distributed avian clade

Dos Remedios, Natalie, Lee, Patricia L. M., Burke, Terry, Székely, Tamás and Küpper, Clemens 2015, North or south? Phylogenetic and biogeographic origins of a globally distributed avian clade, Molecular phylogenetics and evolution, vol. 89, pp. 151-159, doi: 10.1016/j.ympev.2015.04.010.

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Title North or south? Phylogenetic and biogeographic origins of a globally distributed avian clade
Author(s) Dos Remedios, Natalie
Lee, Patricia L. M.ORCID iD for Lee, Patricia L. M. orcid.org/0000-0002-8489-9206
Burke, Terry
Székely, Tamás
Küpper, Clemens
Journal name Molecular phylogenetics and evolution
Volume number 89
Start page 151
End page 159
Total pages 9
Publisher Elsevier
Place of publication Amsterdam, The Netherlands
Publication date 2015-08
ISSN 1055-7903
1095-9513
Keyword(s) Ancestral area analysis
Charadrius
Mitochondrial DNA
Nuclear genes
Phylogeny
Summary Establishing phylogenetic relationships within a clade can help to infer ancestral origins and indicate how widespread species reached their current biogeographic distributions. The small plovers, genus Charadrius, are cosmopolitan shorebirds, distributed across all continents except Antarctica. Here we present a global, species-level molecular phylogeny of this group based on four nuclear (. ADH5, FIB7, MYO2 and RAG1) and two mitochondrial (. COI and ND3) genes, and use the phylogeny to examine the biogeographic origin of the genus. A Bayesian multispecies coalescent approach identified two major clades (. CRD I and CRD II) within the genus. Clade CRD I contains three species (. Thinornis novaeseelandiae, Thinornis rubricollis and Eudromias morinellus), and CRD II one species (. Anarhynchus frontalis), that were previously placed outside the Charadrius genus. In contrast to earlier work, ancestral area analyses using parsimony and Bayesian methods supported an origin of the Charadrius plovers in the Northern hemisphere. We propose that major radiations in this group were associated with shifts in the range of these ancestral plover species, leading to colonisation of the Southern hemisphere.
Language eng
DOI 10.1016/j.ympev.2015.04.010
Field of Research 060208 Terrestrial Ecology
060302 Biogeography and Phylogeography
060411 Population, Ecological and Evolutionary Genetics
Socio Economic Objective 960802 Coastal and Estuarine Flora, Fauna and Biodiversity
HERDC Research category C1 Refereed article in a scholarly journal
Copyright notice ©2015, Elsevier
Persistent URL http://hdl.handle.net/10536/DRO/DU:30073673

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