Population genetic structure and long-distance dispersal among seabird populations: Implications for colony persistence
Article first published online: 1 MAY 2012
© 2012 Blackwell Publishing Ltd
Volume 21, Issue 12, pages 2863–2876, June 2012
How to Cite
BICKNELL, A. W. J., KNIGHT, M. E., BILTON, D., REID, J. B., BURKE, T. and VOTIER, S. C. (2012), Population genetic structure and long-distance dispersal among seabird populations: Implications for colony persistence. Molecular Ecology, 21: 2863–2876. doi: 10.1111/j.1365-294X.2012.05558.x
- Issue published online: 7 JUN 2012
- Article first published online: 1 MAY 2012
- Received 29 July 2011; revision received 31 January 2012; accepted 14 February 2012
Table S1 PCR conditions, fluorescent labels, allele sizes and optimized primer concentrations for microsatellite loci multiplexes
Table S2 Frequencies of mtDNA control region haplotypes and sample sizes (N) for Leach’s storm-petrels from 9 colonies in the Pacific (P) and Atlantic (A) oceans
Table S3 Microsatellite allele frequencies and sample sizes (N) for Leach’s storm-petrel from 8 colonies in the Pacific (P) and Atlantic (A)
Table S4 Coalescent based population growth test results for Leach’s storm-petrel populations in the Atlantic and Pacific oceans
Fig. S1 IMA2 @ BioHPC posterior probability plots for T (divergence time parameter) M (gene flow parameter) and q (population size parameter: 0 = Atlantic, 1 = Pacific, 2 = ancestral population).
Fig. S2 Proportional membership (Q) of Leach’s storm-petrels to genetic clusters (K) for K = 2 and K = 3 as estimated by STRUCTURE with no prior information of sampling location.
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