COMMUNITY ASSEMBLY THROUGH EVOLUTIONARY DIVERSIFICATION AND DISPERSAL IN MIDDLE AMERICAN TREEFROGS
Article first published online: 3 AUG 2009
© 2009 The Author(s). Journal compilation © 2009 The Society for the Study of Evolution
Volume 63, Issue 12, pages 3228–3247, December 2009
How to Cite
Moen, D. S., Smith, S. A. and Wiens, J. J. (2009), COMMUNITY ASSEMBLY THROUGH EVOLUTIONARY DIVERSIFICATION AND DISPERSAL IN MIDDLE AMERICAN TREEFROGS. Evolution, 63: 3228–3247. doi: 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2009.00810.x
- Issue published online: 19 NOV 2009
- Article first published online: 3 AUG 2009
- Received November 7, 2008Accepted July 8, 2009
Table S1. Estimates of local species composition at 39 sites in Middle America based on data summarized by Duellman (2001).
Table S2. Data on body size and larval habitat and original literature sources.
Table S3. Morphometric data for hylid frogs.
Table S4. Results of principal components analysis (PCA) on the hylid morphometric data (Table S3), showing the loadings of each original variable on PC1 (left) and the proportion of the total variation represented by each PC axis (right).
Table S5. Results of ROTI null model analyses for body size, showing ROTI value for each community, and its associated P-value under different regional pools.
Table S6. Results of ROTI null model analyses for larval habitat, showing ROTI value for each community, and its associated P-value under different regional pools.
Figure S1–S3. Phylogeny of Hylidae that was used for all analyses, estimated by (1) separate Bayesian analyses of each major South American clade (from Moen and Wiens 2009) and the Middle American clade (Smith et al. 2007), (2) converting branch lengths into units of time using the program r8s, and (3) connecting these clades together by placing on an ultrametric phylogeny (with branch lengths in units of time) of Hylidae, as estimated by Wiens et al. (2006b).
Figure S4. Effect of community size on the power of ROTI null model analyses.
Figure S5. Results of varying the body-size cutoff for our ecological similarity analyses.
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Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.