This paper is one in a series resulting from a long-term study (since 1992) on the population genetics and systematics of Steller‘s sea lions sponsored mainly by NMFS. Joe Hoffman specialises in the molecular ecology of natural vertebrate populations and is also interested in the population genetics of a variety of Antarctic marine organisms. Kanchon Dasmahapatra is a molecular ecologist conducting research in speciation, phylogenetics and conservation genetics. Bill Amos runs the Molecular Ecology group and has a long-standing interest in understanding the distribution of variability in natural populations. His favorite wine of the moment is Chateau Musar 1991, outstanding! Caleb Phillips is interested in molecular evolution and phylogeography. Tom and his research group are responsible for investigating various research questions pertaining to the declining populations of Stellar‘s sea lions contribute to a wide assortment of projects involving animal foraging behaviour, demographics, and abundance estimation to collectively address these questions and provide fisheries management direction. John Bickham‘s research interests focus on genetic mutations and how they are produced and transmitted in individuals, populations, species and the evolutionary processes that affect genetic change. His current research projects include population genetics of Stellar‘s sea lions and bowhead whales, biodiversity studies in bats and ecotoxicological studies in contaminated environments in Azerbaijan.
Contrasting patterns of genetic diversity at three different genetic markers in a marine mammal metapopulation
Article first published online: 4 JUN 2009
© 2009 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 18, Issue 14, pages 2961–2978, July 2009
How to Cite
HOFFMAN, J. I., DASMAHAPATRA, K. K., AMOS, W., PHILLIPS, C. D., GELATT, T. S. and BICKHAM, J. W. (2009), Contrasting patterns of genetic diversity at three different genetic markers in a marine mammal metapopulation. Molecular Ecology, 18: 2961–2978. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.2009.04246.x
- Issue published online: 29 JUN 2009
- Article first published online: 4 JUN 2009
- Received 5 January 2009; revision received 7 April 2009; accepted 9 April 2009
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