Response to cold acclimation in diapause pupae of Hyles euphorbiae (Lepidoptera: Sphingidae): candidate biomarker identification using proteomics
Article first published online: 13 MAR 2014
© 2014 The Royal Entomological Society
Insect Molecular Biology
Volume 23, Issue 4, pages 444–456, August 2014
How to Cite
Stuckas, H., Mende, M. B. and Hundsdoerfer, A. K. (2014), Response to cold acclimation in diapause pupae of Hyles euphorbiae (Lepidoptera: Sphingidae): candidate biomarker identification using proteomics. Insect Molecular Biology, 23: 444–456. doi: 10.1111/imb.12093
- Issue published online: 6 JUL 2014
- Article first published online: 13 MAR 2014
- ‘LOEWE – Landes-Offensive zur Entwicklung Wissenschaftlich-ökonomischer Exzellenz’ of Hesse's Ministry of Higher Education, Research
- Arts via the Biodiversity and Climate Research Centre (BiK-F), Frankfurt am Main
Figure S1. Distribution of Hyles euphorbiae and Hyles tithymali in Europe and corresponding climatic winter conditions. A: Simplified map showing the distribution of H. euphorbiae (blue colors) and H. tithymali (red) in parts of their Palaearctic distribution range. A combination of mtDNA analysis and climate niche modelling suggests that H. euphorbiae mtDNA lineage D (dark blue) is mainly restricted to Central and Southern Italy (Mediterranean biogeographic region) while H. euphorbiae mtDNA lineages A and F are distributed in the remaining parts of Europe (light blue). This led Hundsdoerfer et al. (2011b) to postulate a relationship between genetic identity of H. euphorbiae and climatic conditions related to cold winter conditions. B: Exemplary illustration of mean minimum winter temperatures (November to February, 2001–2009) in parts of Europe and North Africa. This winter climate variable shows clear differences within the distribution range of H. euphorbiae. In the Western Palaearctic, Hyles species occur in areas where minimal winter temperatures differ by 25 °C (15 °C on the Canary Islands and down to −10 °C in the Alps).
Table S1. List of differentially abundant proteins with comparison of gene ontology (GO) terms related to ‘cellular component’ and ‘molecular function’. (See also Table 2 for GO terms related to ‘biological function’)
Table S2. List of most enriched gene ontology (GO) terms in DeepSuperSAGE (sense and antisense) libraries related to ‘molecular function’ (GO term enrichment was calculated based on genes showing a differential expressed P value <1e-10).
Table S3. List of most enriched GO terms in DeepSuperSAGE (sense and antisense) libraries related to ‘cellular component’ (GO term enrichment was calculated based on genes showing a differential expressed P value <1e-10).
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