This research is part of a continuing programme on the Molecular Ecology of New Zealand wildlife species. Current studies involve the use of a range of genetic markers to solve ecological and evolutionary problems posed by New Zealand's unique species. Current studies include: mitochondrial DNA sequence variation in the kiore rat to trace human movements in the Pacific; parentage in tawaki (fiordland crested penguins), toutouwai (robins) and skuas; the effects of population bottlenecks on the endangered Chatham Island black robin and the tieke (saddleback); and DNA methods for sex assignment in avian species. A number of programs involving Antarctic species such as Adélie penguins and polar skuas are also ongoing.
Kinship and genetic divergence among populations of tuatara Sphenodon punctatus as revealed by minisatellite DNA profiling
Article first published online: 28 JUN 2008
Volume 5, Issue 5, pages 651–658, October 1996
How to Cite
FINCH, M. O. and LAMBERT, D. M. (1996), Kinship and genetic divergence among populations of tuatara Sphenodon punctatus as revealed by minisatellite DNA profiling. Molecular Ecology, 5: 651–658. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.1996.tb00360.x
- Issue published online: 28 JUN 2008
- Article first published online: 28 JUN 2008
- Received 13 November 1995 revised 23 April 1996
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