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Title: Application of the isolation with migration model demonstrates the pleistocene origin of geographic differentiation in cardamine nipponica (brassicaceae), an endemic japanese alpine plant
Authors: Ikeda, Hajime
Fujii, Noriyuki
Setoguchi, Hiroaki  kyouindb  KAKEN_id
Author's alias: 池田, 啓
Keywords: Alpine plants
Cardamine nipponica
IM model
Pleistocene climatic oscillations
Issue Date: Oct-2009
Publisher: Oxford University Press(OUP)
Journal title: Molecular Biology and Evolution
Volume: 26
Issue: 10
Start page: 2207
End page: 2216
Abstract: The Pleistocene was characterized by a cyclic pattern of cold and warm climatic periods, or climatic oscillations, which caused fluctuations in the distributions of organisms. This resulted in drastic changes in demography, thereby accelerating the genetic divergence of populations. Phylogeographic studies have elucidated the history of populations during the Pleistocene. However, given the lack of model-based analysis of population histories, previous phylogeographic studies could not adequately evaluate the effect of these Pleistocene climatic oscillations on the genetic divergence and migration events between populations. Populations of Japanese alpine plants in central and northern Japan are highly differentiated, and a history of isolation between regions during the Pleistocene was inferred. Using sequences of 10 nuclear genes (ca. approximately 7, 000 bp in total) from Cardamine nipponica (Brassicaceae), we applied an isolation with migration (IM) model to test the significance of the isolation history between central and northern Japan and to assess whether range shifts during the Pleistocene climatic oscillations were involved in the genetic differentiation between regions. The estimated divergence time indicates that the two regions were separated about 100, 000-110, 000 years ago. The exclusive occurrence of closely related haplotypes within each region (parsimony network) and the high level of genetic differentiation between the regions (mean FST = 0.417) indicate that genetic divergence occurred following the isolation of the two regions. Therefore, the genetic differentiation between regions was shaped during the Pleistocene, especially during the last glacial and inter and postglacial periods. In addition, our multilocus analysis showed that populations in central and northern Japan were completely isolated after they split. Geographic separation and subsequent restricted migration events among mountains could explain this isolation history between regions. Furthermore, genetic drift in the reduced populations would remove evidence of occasional migration, emphasizing the isolation history. Therefore, our application of a demographic model demonstrated the Pleistocene origin of geographic differentiation statistically and provided a plausible migration history for C. nipponica.
Rights: c 2009 Society for Molecular Biology and Evolution. 許諾条件により本文は2010-11-01より公開.
This is not the published version. Please cite only the published version. この論文は出版社版でありません。引用の際には出版社版をご確認ご利用ください。
DOI(Published Version): 10.1093/molbev/msp128
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