Cryptic diversity among Western Palearctic tree frogs: postglacial range expansion, range limits, and secondary contacts of three European tree frog lineages (Hyla arborea group).

Détails

ID Serval
serval:BIB_547C07A1AA49
Type
Article: article d'un périodique ou d'un magazine.
Collection
Publications
Titre
Cryptic diversity among Western Palearctic tree frogs: postglacial range expansion, range limits, and secondary contacts of three European tree frog lineages (Hyla arborea group).
Périodique
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution
Auteur(s)
Stöck M., Dufresnes C., Litvinchuk S.N., Lymberakis P., Biollay S., Berroneau M., Borzée A., Ghali K., Ogielska M., Perrin N.
ISSN
1095-9513 (Electronic)
ISSN-L
1055-7903
Statut éditorial
Publié
Date de publication
2012
Volume
65
Numéro
1
Pages
1-9
Langue
anglais
Résumé
We characterize divergence times, intraspecific diversity and distributions for recently recognized lineages within the Hyla arborea species group, based on mitochondrial and nuclear sequences from 160 localities spanning its whole distribution. Lineages of H. arborea, H. orientalis, H. molleri have at least Pliocene age, supporting species level divergence. The genetically uniform Iberian H. molleri, although largely isolated by the Pyrenees, is parapatric to H. arborea, with evidence for successful hybridization in a small Aquitanian corridor (southwestern France), where the distribution also overlaps with H. meridionalis. The genetically uniform H. arborea, spread from Crete to Brittany, exhibits molecular signatures of a postglacial range expansion. It meets different mtDNA clades of H. orientalis in NE-Greece, along the Carpathians, and in Poland along the Vistula River (there including hybridization). The East-European H. orientalis is strongly structured genetically. Five geographic mitochondrial clades are recognized, with a molecular signature of postglacial range expansions for the clade that reached the most northern latitudes. Hybridization with H. savignyi is suggested in southwestern Turkey. Thus, cryptic diversity in these Pliocene Hyla lineages covers three extremes: a genetically poor, quasi-Iberian endemic (H. molleri), a more uniform species distributed from the Balkans to Western Europe (H. arborea), and a well-structured Asia Minor-Eastern European species (H. orientalis).
Mots-clé
Animals, Anura/classification, Anura/genetics, Bayes Theorem, Biodiversity, Biological Evolution, Cell Nucleus/genetics, DNA, Mitochondrial/genetics, Europe, Genetic Variation, Likelihood Functions, Phylogeny, Sequence Analysis, DNA, Contact zone, Divergence time, Diversity, Phylogeography, Range expansion
Pubmed
Web of science
Création de la notice
15/05/2012 14:52
Dernière modification de la notice
03/03/2018 17:18
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