These authors contributed equally to this work.
History of the invasive African olive tree in Australia and Hawaii: evidence for sequential bottlenecks and hybridization with the Mediterranean olive
Article first published online: 28 NOV 2013
© 2013 The Authors. Evolutionary Applications published by John Wiley & Sons Ltd.
This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Volume 7, Issue 2, pages 195–211, February 2014
How to Cite
Besnard, G., Dupuy, J., Larter, M., Cuneo, P., Cooke, D. and Chikhi, L. (2014), History of the invasive African olive tree in Australia and Hawaii: evidence for sequential bottlenecks and hybridization with the Mediterranean olive. Evolutionary Applications, 7: 195–211. doi: 10.1111/eva.12110
- Issue published online: 27 JAN 2014
- Article first published online: 28 NOV 2013
- Manuscript Accepted: 4 SEP 2013
- Manuscript Received: 3 MAY 2013
- Intra-European fellowship. Grant Number: PIEF-GA-2008-220813
Data S1. Alternative ABC implementation using in-house scripts, the ms program and the abc R package.
Figure S1. The three demographic scenarios of African olive invasion in Australia and Hawaii.
Figure S2. Reduced-median networks of haplotypes detected in the native range of subsp. cuspidata.
Figure S3. Barplot of the Structure analysis for the Australian and Hawaiian invasive olive populations based on the most probable number of genetic clusters K = 2.
Figure S4. PCA of the model checking computation in the space of summary statistics.
Table S1. Geographic origins of native and invasive samples characterized with cpDNA markers.
Table S2. Geographic origins of the 68 Mediterranean cultivars characterized with nuclear SSR markers.
Table S3. Profile and geographic origin of 39 chlorotypes detected in the native range of subsp. cuspidata compared to the three chlorotypes shared between Mediterranean cultivars and invasive olives.
Table S4. Nuclear microsatellite dataset for invasive populations.
Table S5. Pairwise genetic differentiation (FST, in percent) between invasive populations based on nuclear SSRs.
Table S6. Number of alleles (Na), allelic richness (RS), observed and expected heterozygosities (HO and HS respectively) for each SSR locus for the three invasive populations of subsp. europaea.
Table S7. Number of alleles (Na), allelic richness (RS), observed and expected heterozygosities (HO and HS respectively) for each SSR locus for the six invasive populations of subsp. cuspidata.
Table S8. Type-1 and type-2 error rates for simulated data.
Table S9. Precision on parameter estimations based on 500 pseudo-observed data sets (pods) with the measure of the relative average bias, estimated under scenario 1.
Table S10. Precision on parameter estimations based on 500 pseudo-observed data sets (pods) with the measure of the square Root of the Relative Mean Square Error (RRMSE) and the Relative Median Absolute Deviation (RMedAD), estimated under scenario 1.
Table S11. Model checking for introduction scenario 1.
Table S12. Effect of different priors on the posteriors for the real data sets.
Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.