GENETIC SIGNATURE OF ADAPTIVE PEAK SHIFT IN THREESPINE STICKLEBACK
Article first published online: 9 APR 2012
© 2012 The Author(s). Evolution© 2012 The Society for the Study of Evolution.
Volume 66, Issue 8, pages 2439–2450, August 2012
How to Cite
Rogers, S. M., Tamkee, P., Summers, B., Balabahadra, S., Marks, M., Kingsley, D. M. and Schluter, D. (2012), GENETIC SIGNATURE OF ADAPTIVE PEAK SHIFT IN THREESPINE STICKLEBACK. Evolution, 66: 2439–2450. doi: 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2012.01622.x
- Issue published online: 26 JUL 2012
- Article first published online: 9 APR 2012
- Accepted manuscript online: 13 MAR 2012 11:32AM EST
- Received October 22, 2011 , Accepted February 3, 2012 , Data Archived: Dryad: doi:10.5061/dryad.6jj614kh
Table S1. The difference between the mean phenotypes of the marine and lake populations, for landmark (x, y), and size-adjusted metric traits (s28--s37).
Table S2. Microsatellite loci mapped in F2 marine x lake populations in this study.
Figure S1. (A) An adult F2 Little Campbell Marine x Paq Lake stickleback stained with alizarin red to highlight bony tissue.
Figure S2. Individual-based neighbor joining phylogeny created using 104 microsatellite loci and the chord distance for a marine population (Little Campbell River; LCM), Paq Lake (PAQ), Cranby Lake (CRL), Graham Lake (GRL), and Hoggan Lake (HOG).
Figure S3. Genetic linkage maps assembled for F2 marine x lake populations.
Figure S4. The distribution of all QTL effect sizes as the percentage of variance explained in sculpin-absent (Cranby and Hoggan) and sculpin-present (Graham and Paq) Lakes.
Figure S5. The distribution of QTL effect sizes for size-adjusted metric traits in sculpin-absent (Cranby and Hoggan) and sculpin-present (Graham and Paq) Lakes.
Figure S6. The distribution of QTL effect sizes for landmark traits in sculpin-absent (Cranby and Hoggan) and sculpin-present (Graham and Paq) Lakes.
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