Genetic diversity and reproductive mode in two non-native hydromedusae, Maeotias marginata and Moerisia sp., in the upper San Francisco Estuary, ... View Full Text


Ontology type: schema:ScholarlyArticle     


Article Info

DATE

2012-07-11

AUTHORS

Mariah H. Meek, Alpa P. Wintzer, Nicole Shepherd, Bernie May

ABSTRACT

Reproductive strategy can play a significant role in invasion success and spread. Asexual and sexual reproduction may confer different advantages and disadvantages to a founding population, resulting in varying impacts on genetic diversity and the ability to invade. We investigate the role of reproductive mode in two species of non-native hydromedusae (Maeotias marginata and Moerisia sp.) in the San Francisco Estuary (SFE). Both species can reproduce asexually and sexually. We employed 7–8 microsatellite markers to determine overall genetic diversity and to investigate contributions of asexual and sexual reproduction to the populations. We found both species had high levels of genetic diversity (Average HE = 0.63 and 0.58, Number individuals sampled = 111 and 277, for M. marginata and Moerisia sp. respectively) but also detected multiple individuals in clonal lineages. We identified the same clones across sampling locations and time, and the index of asexual reproduction (R) was 0.89 for M. marginata and 0.91 for Moerisia sp. Our results suggest both species maintain high population genetic diversity through sexual reproduction, in combination with asexual reproduction, which allows rapid propagation. In addition, we conducted genetic sequence analyses at the ribosomal ITS1 marker, using samples of Moerisia sp. from the SFE and M. lyonsi from Chesapeake Bay. We found 100 % sequence similarity showing that Moerisia sp. in the SFE and Chesapeake Bay are the same species. The two hydromedusae studied here possess the means to propagate rapidly and have high genetic diversity, both of which may allow them to successfully adapt to changing environments and expand their invasions. More... »

PAGES

199-212

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2010-05-19. Consequences of genotyping errors for estimation of clonality: a case study on Populus euphratica Oliv. (Salicaceae) in EVOLUTIONARY ECOLOGY
  • 1995-06. Patterns of genetic subdivision in populations of a clonal cnidarian, Zoanthus coppingeri, from the Great Barrier Reef in MARINE BIOLOGY
  • 2004-06-24. Global phylogeography of Cassiopea (Scyphozoa: Rhizostomeae): molecular evidence for cryptic species and multiple invasions of the Hawaiian Islands in MARINE BIOLOGY
  • 2004-06. A Multiplex Pre-Amplification Method that Significantly Improves Microsatellite Amplification and Error Rates for Faecal DNA in Limiting Conditions in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 1999-07. Prey, feeding rates, and asexual reproduction rates of the introduced oligohaline hydrozoan Moerisia lyonsi in MARINE BIOLOGY
  • 2000-03. Clonal Diversity in Introduced Populations of An Asian Sea Anemone in North America in BIOLOGICAL INVASIONS
  • 1995-04. Invertebrate introductions in marine habitats: two species of hydromedusae (Cnidaria) native to the Black Sea, Maeotias inexspectata and Blackfordia virginica, invade San Francisco Bay in MARINE BIOLOGY
  • 2009-07-07. Isolation and characterization of microsatellite loci in two non-native hydromedusae in the San Francisco Estuary: Maeotias marginata and Moerisia sp. in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • 2003-02-20. Intra-clonal variation and a similarity threshold for identification of clones: application to Salix exigua using AFLP molecular markers in THEORETICAL AND APPLIED GENETICS
  • 2004-06-25. Ecological and genetic evidence for impaired sexual reproduction and induced clonality in the hydroid Sertularia cupressina (Cnidaria: Hydrozoa) on commercial scallop grounds in Atlantic Canada in MARINE BIOLOGY
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