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Figure S1. Proportion of visits made by insects belonging to each functional group to natural plants of Erysimum mediohispancum during four years (2005–2008) and to experimental plants used in the transplant experiment. Others were Muscoid flies in the experimental plants, but comprise muscoid flies, ants, bugs, and some grasshoppers in the natural populations.

Figure S2. Outcome of the canonical discriminant analysis showing between-population differences in pollinator assemblages. The circles indicate the 95% of confidence interval for each population. For a given variable, the length and direction of each ray indicate the correlation magnitude and sign of that variable with both axes. The red circles refer to the position in the space of the four experimental populations. The squared Mahalanobis distances from the position of each experimental population to the centroid of its corresponding population is shown in the graph.

Figure S3. Outcome of the translocation experiment considering the four studied population. Figures show the mean (±1 SD) visitation rate by pollinators to plants from different origin in each of the four populations of destination. The uppermost rightmost panel shows the average visitation rate to plants from different origin, pooling together all populations of destination. Different superscript letters indicate statistical significance at α<0.05. Red dots indicate hot spots, whereas blue dots indicate cold spots. Note the difference in Y-scale between panels. The log-likelihood ratio tests from the Generalized Mixed Models are also shown (O: Population of origin, D: population of destination, OxD: interaction term; *p<0.05, **p<0.01. ***p<0.001, ****p<0.0001).

Table S1. Among-population differences in plant phenotypic traits (N=20 plants per population). Figures are mean± 1 standard error.

Table S2. Composition of the pollinator assemblage visiting the flowers of Erysimum mediohispanicum during the experiment. Figures represent the number of visits of each pollinator species to plants from different origin (pooling together all population of destination).

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