A restricted hybrid zone between native and introduced red fox (Vulpes vulpes) populations suggests reproductive barriers and competitive exclusion
Version of Record online: 9 DEC 2010
© 2010 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 20, Issue 2, pages 326–341, January 2011
How to Cite
SACKS, B. N., MOORE, M., STATHAM, M. J. and WITTMER, H. U. (2011), A restricted hybrid zone between native and introduced red fox (Vulpes vulpes) populations suggests reproductive barriers and competitive exclusion. Molecular Ecology, 20: 326–341. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.2010.04943.x
- Issue online: 6 JAN 2011
- Version of Record online: 9 DEC 2010
- Received 19 May 2010; revision received 20 October 2010; accepted 27 October 2010
Table S1 Observed heterozygosity (Ho), expected heterozygosity (He), and numbers of alleles at 33 microsatellite loci in red foxes from the Sacramento Valley (SV, n = 79) and in the San Joaquin Valley and coastal lowlands (SJV/C, n = 36).
Table S2 Observed (Ho) and expected (He) heterozygosity at 51 SNP loci in red foxes from the Sacramento Valley (SV, n = 64) and in the San Joaquin Valley and coastal lowlands (SJV/C, n = 33).
Figure S1 Average (±SE) log probability of the data [logP(D), bottom] and change in (∆) logP(D) (top) across 5 runs of 10 000 post-burn-in MCMC cycles each in program Structure using no prior information in cluster assignments (Model I).
Figure S2 Posterior probabilities of an 84-locus genotype reflecting various classes of ancestry given a Model II q-value, assuming 90% of individuals are of pure ancestry, 5% are backcrosses, and 5% are F1 or F2 hybrids.
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