|one publication added to basket |
|Low among-population genetic differentiation in Chinese bisexual Artemia populations|
Naihong, X.; Audenaert, E.; Vanoverbeke, J.; Brendonck, L.; Sorgeloos, P.; De Meester, L. (2000). Low among-population genetic differentiation in Chinese bisexual Artemia populations. Heredity 84: 238-243
In: Heredity. The Genetical Society of Great Britain/The genetics society: London. ISSN 0018-067X, more
|Also published as |
- Naihong, X.; Audenaert, E.; Vanoverbeke, J.; Brendonck, L.; Sorgeloos, P.; De Meester, L. (2000). Low among-population genetic differentiation in Chinese bisexual Artemia populations, in: (2000). VLIZ Coll. Rep. 30(2000). VLIZ Collected Reprints: Marine and Coastal Research in Flanders, 30: pp. chapter 33, more
China; China; Genetic diversity; Geographical distribution; Habitat; Isolating mechanisms; Population genetics; China, People's Rep. [Marine Regions]; Congo, People's Rep.; INW, China, People's Rep.; ISEW, China, People's Rep.; Mongolia, People's Rep.; Brackish water
|Authors|| || Top |
- Naihong, X.
- Audenaert, E.
- Vanoverbeke, J.
- Brendonck, L., more
- Sorgeloos, P., more
- De Meester, L., more
We studied the population genetic structure of nine bisexual Artemia sinica populations from the provinces of Inner Mongolia, Shanxi and Qinghai in China, using variation at nine allozyme loci (cellulose acetate electrophoresis). There is a clear-cut tendency for an increase in genetic variation, as measured by heterozygosity, with increasing habitat size. Although we observe a positive relationship between genetic differentiation and geographical distance, overall F-ST values are low: populations separated by approximately 1000 km show average F-ST values of 0.05-0.1, whereas populations separated by 100 km show no genetic differentiation at all.