Current address: School of Biological Sciences, The University of Queensland, St. Lucia, QLD 4072, Australia.
EVIDENCE OF CONSTRAINED PHENOTYPIC EVOLUTION IN A CRYPTIC SPECIES COMPLEX OF AGAMID LIZARDS
Article first published online: 18 JAN 2011
© 2011 The Author(s). Evolution© 2011 The Society for the Study of Evolution.
Volume 65, Issue 4, pages 976–992, April 2011
How to Cite
Smith, K. L., Harmon, L. J., Shoo, L. P. and Melville, J. (2011), EVIDENCE OF CONSTRAINED PHENOTYPIC EVOLUTION IN A CRYPTIC SPECIES COMPLEX OF AGAMID LIZARDS. Evolution, 65: 976–992. doi: 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2010.01211.x
- Issue published online: 4 APR 2011
- Article first published online: 18 JAN 2011
- Accepted manuscript online: 20 DEC 2010 04:58AM EST
- Received June 30, 2008, Accepted November 23, 2010
Appendix S1. Localities of sequenced specimens.
Appendix S2. Partitioning strategies used in Bayesian analysis for each of the datasets.
Appendix S3. Locality details for morphologically analyzed male (M) and female (F) specimens.
Appendix S4. An ANOVA of each body size measurement revealed males (N = 56) were significantly larger than females (N = 37) in SVL (F1,90 = 14.084, P < 0.001), tail length (F1,90 = 16.867, P < 0.001), head length (F1,90 = 20.865, P < 0.001), head width (F1,90 = 14.772, P < 0.001), hindlimb length (F1,90 = 26.412, P < 0.001), forelimb length (F1,90 = 12.494, P = 0.001), interlimb length (F1,90 = 6.040, P = 0.016), metatarsal length (F1,90 = 14.868, P < 0.001) and metacarpal length (F1,90 = 6.717, P = 0.011).
Appendix S5. Morphological Measurements.
Appendix S6. The ecological measurements taken in the field (N = 71) were: (1) Thermal Characteristics (°C): Body: Thermistor probe placed in the cloaca; Surface: Observed perch site; Air: Shaded air temperature; (2) Microhabitat Characteristics: (a) Perch: Description of type of perch (trunk/termite mound/stick/log); Diameter of perch (cm); Height of perch (cm); (b) Shelter (nearest to capture location): Description of type of shelter (rock/grass/trunk); Distance from capture location to shelter (cm); (c) Vegetation (nearest to capture location): Description of type of vegetation (grass woodland/shrub woodland); Distance from capture location to vegetation (cm); (3) Structural Characteristics: (a) Ground (vegetation <30 cm): Percentage cover (%); (b) Shrub (vegetation 30--100 cm): Percentage cover (%); Height of shrub nearest to capture location (cm); (c) Tree (vegetation >1.5 m): Percentage cover (%); Height of tree nearest to capture location (cm); (d) Substrate: Description of substrate type (red sandy soil/grey sandy soil); Gravel (% cover); Litter (% cover); Rocks of varying size classes (% cover): (A) <5 cm, (B) 5--20 cm, (C) 20--50 cm, (D) 50--100 cm, (E) >100 cm.
Appendix S7. Mitochondrial DNA phylogeny.
Appendix S8. Nuclear phylogeny.
Appendix S9. Principal component scores and eigenvalues resulting from PCA of morphological measurements.
Appendix S10. Factor scores and eigenvalues from correspondence analysis of meristic characters.
Appendix S11. Summary of meristic character correspondence analysis.
Appendix S12. Factor scores and eigenvalues from correspondence analysis of meristic characters, excluding the CA clade (D. lalliae).
Appendix S13. Results from principal component analyses of microhabitat variables, including factor scores, eigenvalues, and percent variance.
Appendix S14. Principal component scores for structural ecology variables including factor scores, eigenvalues, and percent variance.
Appendix S15. Details of ecological multivariate analyses.
Appendix S16. Principal component scores for environmental variables including factor scores, eigenvalues, and percent variance.
Appendix S17. Results of partial Mantel tests on individuals of D. magna and D. bilineata, which examine the correlation between two matrices while holding phylogenetic distance constant.
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