Present address: Department of Pathology, Microbiology, and Immunology, School of Veterinary Medicine, University of California, Davis, CA 95616, USA.
Spatial and temporal patterns of neutral and adaptive genetic variation in the endangered African wild dog (Lycaon pictus)
Article first published online: 9 FEB 2012
© 2012 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 21, Issue 6, pages 1379–1393, March 2012
How to Cite
MARSDEN, C. D., WOODROFFE, R., MILLS, M. G. L., McNUTT, J. W., CREEL, S., GROOM, R., EMMANUEL, M., CLEAVELAND, S., KAT, P., RASMUSSEN, G. S.A., GINSBERG, J., LINES, R., ANDRÉ, J.-M., BEGG, C., WAYNE, R. K. and MABLE, B. K. (2012), Spatial and temporal patterns of neutral and adaptive genetic variation in the endangered African wild dog (Lycaon pictus). Molecular Ecology, 21: 1379–1393. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.2012.05477.x
- Issue published online: 6 MAR 2012
- Article first published online: 9 FEB 2012
- Received 25 September 2011; revision received 19 December 2011; accepted 24 December 2011
Vol. 21, Issue 17, 4408, Article first published online: 31 JUL 2012
Fig. S1 Wild dog DLA-DRB1 alleles aligned to allele DLA-DRB1*90101.
Fig. S2 (a) Genetic structure of wild dog populations based on Bayesian clustering analyses (STRUCTURE) of samples at 10 microsatellite loci. Shown is the uppermost level of structuring (K=4) and finer scale population structuring (K=7) as indicated by the ΔK statistic (panel c). Columns are individuals, with the proportion of an individual’s genotype assigned to each cluster (K) denoted by different colours. Colours correspond with location map in Figure 5 and population three letter codes with Table 5. (b) Likelihood probability profile estimated from STRUCTURE 2.2 at K1-10 showing the mean and variance at each K. (c) ΔK at each value of K, averaged across 10 replicates.
Table S1 Details of the origin of the wild dog samples used in this study including the name, country and region of the monitoring area, the sampling years, the number of animals in the monitoring area, number of animals and packs sampled, and monitoring area three letter abbreviations.
Table S2 Details about the source of samples.
Table S3 Information on microsatellite primers used in this study isolated from the domestic dog (see Breen et al. 2001; Guyon et al. 2003; Neff et al. 1999).
Table S4 Sample sizes (n) and distribution of mtDNA haplotypes across wild dog populations.
Table S5 Original (as submitted by Girman et al. 2001), corrected and new mtDNA haplotype sequences detected in African wild dogs.
Table S6 Official DLA-DRB1 names alleles given in the paper.
Table S7 Results from hierarchical analysis of molecular variance (AMOVA) computed in Arlequin v 3.11 (Excoffier 2006).
Table S8 Pairwise bootstrapped Dest (Jost 2008) estimates of genetic differentiation between wild dog populations.
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