Genetic diversity and population differentiation within and between island populations of two sympatric Petroica robins, the Chatham Island black robin ... View Full Text


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Article Info

DATE

2016-10-25

AUTHORS

Natalie J. Forsdick, Ilina Cubrinovska, Melanie Massaro, Marie L. Hale

ABSTRACT

Small island populations are particularly prone to extinction due to the effects of genetic drift and inbreeding reducing genetic variation and fitness of such populations. Furthermore, isolated island populations may experience population divergence due to drift or divergent selection. Reciprocal translocations of individuals between populations may be used to stimulate gene flow between such isolated populations. To determine whether populations of the endangered Chatham Island black robin Petroica traversi may benefit from such translocations, we compared levels of genetic diversity and differentiation within and among populations of the black robin and its sympatric sister-species, the Chatham Island tomtit Petroica macrocephala chathamensis. Although the black robin has recovered following a severe population bottleneck, the bottleneck and subsequent intense inbreeding experienced by the black robin have likely had long-term consequences affecting the viability of this endangered species. We analysed the genetic diversity and population structure of the black robin at 15 polymorphic microsatellite loci, and compared this to the level and pattern of genetic diversity from 17 polymorphic loci for the tomtit, which comprises three larger island populations. The black robin displayed a lower number of alleles and expected heterozygosity than the Chatham Island tomtit. We also found that island populations of both species have differentiated from one another, likely due to strong genetic drift acting independently on these populations over a period of isolation. Reciprocal translocations of black robins between islands are recommended to prevent further loss of diversity through drift, and so to improve the probability of species persistence. More... »

PAGES

275-285

References to SciGraph publications

  • 2006-03-01. Beyond Bonferroni: Less conservative analyses for conservation genetics in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2006-11-04. Large mainland populations of South Island robins retain greater genetic diversity than offshore island refuges in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2014-04-09. Genetic rescue in Isle Royale wolves: genetic analysis and the collapse of the population in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2012-10-09. Characterisation of microsatellite loci in the critically endangered orange-fronted kākāriki (Cyanoramphus malherbi) isolated using genomic next generation sequencing in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • 2016-06-11. Microsatellite records for volume 8, issue 2 in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • 2016-09-07. Female-biased dispersal in a spatially restricted endemic island bird in BEHAVIORAL ECOLOGY AND SOCIOBIOLOGY
  • 2012-02-22. Isolation and characterisation of microsatellite markers from the South Island robin (Petroica australis) in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
  • 2009-08-21. Species limits and population differentiation in New Zealand snipes (Scolopacidae: Coenocorypha) in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2010-11-05. Historic DNA reveals contemporary population structure results from anthropogenic effects, not pre-fragmentation patterns in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2005-01. Serial population bottlenecks and genetic variation: Translocated populations of the New Zealand Saddleback (Philesturnus carunculatus rufusater) in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2009-12-03. Temporal genetic samples indicate small effective population size of the endangered yellow-eyed penguin in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 1997-03. Do island populations have less genetic variation than mainland populations? in HEREDITY
  • 2007-09-21. Inbreeding, inbreeding depression and extinction in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2015-09-10. Assessment of hybridisation between the endangered Chatham Island black robin (Petroica traversi) and the Chatham Island tomtit (Petroica macrocephala chathamensis) in CONSERVATION GENETICS
  • 2011-10-13. STRUCTURE HARVESTER: a website and program for visualizing STRUCTURE output and implementing the Evanno method in CONSERVATION GENETICS RESOURCES
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    URI

    http://scigraph.springernature.com/pub.10.1007/s10592-016-0899-1

    DOI

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    DIMENSIONS

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