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Back to America: tracking the origin of European introduced populations of Quercus rubra L.1

Nastasia R. Merceron,ab Thibault Leroy,a Emilie Chancerel,a Jeanne Romero-Severson,c Daniel S. Borkowski,c Alexis Ducousso,a Arnaud Monty,b Annabel J. Porté,a Antoine Kremera

aBIOGECO, INRA, Univ. Bordeaux, 33610 Cestas, France.

bUniversity of Liège, Gembloux Agro-Bio Tech., Biodiversity and Landscape Unit, 2, Passage des Déportés, B-5030 Gembloux, Belgium.

cDepartment of Biological Sciences, University of Notre Dame, 100 Galvin Life Sciences Center, Notre Dame, IN 46556, USA.

Corresponding authors: Antoine Kremer (email: ); Nastasia R. Merceron (email: ).

1This paper is part of a Special Issue entitled The Evolution of Tree Diversity.

Copyright remains with the author(s) or their institution(s). Permission for reuse (free in most cases) can be obtained from RightsLink.

Corresponding editor: Andrew L. Hipp

Published on the web 27 July 2017.

Received October 14, 2016. Accepted March 26, 2017.


Genome, 2017, 60(9): 778-790, https://doi.org/10.1139/gen-2016-0187

Abstract

Quercus rubra has been introduced in Europe since the end of the 17th century. It is widely distributed today across this continent and considered invasive in some countries. Here, we investigated the distribution of genetic diversity of both native and introduced populations with the aim of tracing the origin of introduced populations. A large sampling of 883 individuals from 73 native and 38 European locations were genotyped at 69 SNPs. In the natural range, we found a continuous geographic gradient of variation with a predominant latitudinal component. We explored the existence of ancestral populations by performing Bayesian clustering analysis and found support for two or three ancestral genetic clusters. Approximate Bayesian Computations analyses based on these two or three clusters support recent extensive secondary contacts between them, suggesting that present-day continuous genetic variation resulted from recent admixture. In the introduced range, one main genetic cluster was not recovered in Europe, suggesting that source populations were preferentially located in the northern part of the natural distribution. However, our results cannot refute the introduction of populations from the southern states that did not survive in Europe.

Keywords: Quercus rubra, spatial genetic structure, genetic divergence, secondary contact, demographic inferences


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