IOCAS-IR  > 海洋生态与环境科学重点实验室
Population genetic patterns across the native and invasive range of a widely distributed seagrass: Phylogeographic structure, invasive history and conservation implications
Zhang, Xiaomei1,2,3; Li, Yu-Long1,2,3; Kaldy, James E.4; Suonan, Zhaxi5; Komatsu, Teruhisa6; Xu, Shaochun1,2,3; Xu, Min1,2,3; Wang, Feng1,7; Liu, Peng1,7; Liu, Xujia8; Yue, Shidong1,2,3; Zhang, Yu1,2,3,7; Lee, Kun-Seop5; Liu, Jin-Xian1,2,3,9; Zhou, Yi1,2,3,9
2023-12-25
Source PublicationDIVERSITY AND DISTRIBUTIONS
ISSN1366-9516
Pages18
Corresponding AuthorLiu, Jin-Xian(jinxianliu@gmail.com) ; Zhou, Yi(yizhou@qdio.ac.cn)
AbstractAim: The seagrass Zostera japonica is a dramatically declined endemic species in the Northwestern Pacific from the (sub)tropical to temperate areas, however, it is also an introduced species along the Pacific coast of North America from British Columbia to northern California. Understanding the population's genetic patterns can inform the conservation and management of this species.Location: North Pacific.Methods: We used sequences of the nuclear rDNA internal transcribed spacer (ITS) and chloroplast trnK intron maturase (matK), and 24 microsatellite loci to survey 34 native and nonnative populations (>1000 individuals) of Z. japonica throughout the entire biogeographic range. We analysed the phylogeographic relationship, population genetic structure and genetic diversity of all populations and inferred possible origins and invasion pathways of the nonnative ones.Results: All markers revealed a surprising and significant deep divergence between northern and southern populations of Z. japonica in the native region separated by a well-established biogeographical boundary. A secondary contact zone was found along the coasts of South Korea and Japan. Nonnative populations were found to originate from the central Pacific coast of Japan with multiple introductions from at least two different source populations, and secondary spread was likely aided by waterfowl.Main Conclusions: The divergence of the two distinct clades was likely due to the combined effects of historical isolation, adaptation to distinct environments and a contemporary physical barrier created by the Yangtze River, and the warm northward Kuroshio Current led to secondary contact after glacial separation. Existing exchanges among the nonnative populations indicate the potential for persistence and further expansion. This study not only helps to understand the underlying evolutionary potential of a widespread seagrass species following global climate change but also provides valuable insights for conservation and restoration.
Keywordgenetic differentiation genetic diversity invasion history phylogeographic structure seagrass Zostera japonica
DOI10.1111/ddi.13803
Indexed BySCI
Language英语
Funding ProjectNational Natural Science Foundation of China ; California Dept. of Fish and Wildlife ; Natural Science Foundation of Shandong Province[ZR2020QD106] ; CPSF-CAS Joint Foundation for Excellent Postdoctoral Fellows[2016LH0032] ; China Postdoctoral Science Foundation[2016M600562] ; National Science & Technology Basic Work Program[2015FY110600] ; Taishan Scholars Program (Distinguished Taishan Scholars) ; [32000269]
WOS Research AreaBiodiversity & Conservation ; Environmental Sciences & Ecology
WOS SubjectBiodiversity Conservation ; Ecology
WOS IDWOS:001131027900001
PublisherWILEY
WOS KeywordZOSTERA-JAPONICA ASCHERS ; ERIOCHEIR-SENSU-STRICTO ; PACIFIC MARGINAL SEAS ; PLEISTOCENE ISOLATION ; NORTHWESTERN PACIFIC ; RE-IMPLEMENTATION ; DABBLING DUCKS ; BOUNDARY BAY ; DIVERSITY ; SOFTWARE
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Document Type期刊论文
Identifierhttp://ir.qdio.ac.cn/handle/337002/184201
Collection海洋生态与环境科学重点实验室
Corresponding AuthorLiu, Jin-Xian; Zhou, Yi
Affiliation1.Chinese Acad Sci, Inst Oceanol, CAS Key Lab Marine Ecol & Environm Sci, Qingdao, Peoples R China
2.Qingdao Natl Lab Marine Sci & Technol, Lab Marine Ecol & Environm Sci, Qingdao, Peoples R China
3.Chinese Acad Sci, Ctr Ocean Mega Sci, Qingdao, Peoples R China
4.US EPA, Pacific Ecol Syst Div, Newport, OR 97365 USA
5.Pusan Natl Univ, Dept Biol Sci, Pusan, South Korea
6.Japan Fisheries Resource Conservat Assoc, Tokyo, Japan
7.Univ Chinese Acad Sci, Beijing, Peoples R China
8.Guangxi Acad Sci, Guangxi Acad Marine Sci, Guangxi Key Lab Marine Environm Sci, Nanning, Peoples R China
9.Inst Oceanol, Chinese Acad Sci, CAS Key Lab Marine Ecol & Environm Sci, 7 Nanhai Rd, Qingdao, Peoples R China
First Author AffilicationInstitute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences
Corresponding Author AffilicationInstitute of Oceanology, Chinese Academy of Sciences
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
Zhang, Xiaomei,Li, Yu-Long,Kaldy, James E.,et al. Population genetic patterns across the native and invasive range of a widely distributed seagrass: Phylogeographic structure, invasive history and conservation implications[J]. DIVERSITY AND DISTRIBUTIONS,2023:18.
APA Zhang, Xiaomei.,Li, Yu-Long.,Kaldy, James E..,Suonan, Zhaxi.,Komatsu, Teruhisa.,...&Zhou, Yi.(2023).Population genetic patterns across the native and invasive range of a widely distributed seagrass: Phylogeographic structure, invasive history and conservation implications.DIVERSITY AND DISTRIBUTIONS,18.
MLA Zhang, Xiaomei,et al."Population genetic patterns across the native and invasive range of a widely distributed seagrass: Phylogeographic structure, invasive history and conservation implications".DIVERSITY AND DISTRIBUTIONS (2023):18.
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