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Convergent evolution of phenotypic integration and its alignment with morphological diversification in caribbean Anolis ecomorphs. / Kolbe, J.J.; Revell, L.J.; Szekely, B.; Brodie Iii, E.D.; Losos, J.B.In: Evolution, Vol. 65, No. 12, 2011, p. 3608-3624.
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TY - JOUR
T1 - Convergent evolution of phenotypic integration and its alignment with morphological diversification in caribbean Anolis ecomorphs
AU - Kolbe, J.J.
AU - Revell, L.J.
AU - Szekely, B.
AU - Brodie Iii, E.D.
AU - Losos, J.B.
N1 - Cited By :33 Export Date: 17 April 2018 CODEN: EVOLA Correspondence Address: Kolbe, J.J.; Department of Organismic and Evolutionary Biology, Museum of Comparative Zoology, Harvard University, 26 Oxford St., Cambridge, MA 02138, United States; email: firstname.lastname@example.org References: Ackermann, R.R., Cheverud, J.M., Phenotypic covariance structure in Tamarins (Genus Saguinus): a comparison of variation patterns using matrix correlation and common principal component analysis (2000) Am. J. Phys. Anthropol., 111, pp. 489-501; Agrawal, A.F., Brodie III, E.D., Rieseberg, L.H., Possible consequences of genes of major effect: transient changes in the G-matrix (2001) Genetica, 112, pp. 33-43; Akaike, H., Information theory and an extension of the maximum-likelihoodprinciple (1973) Second international symposium of information theory, pp. 267-281. , in B.N. Petrov, and F. Csaki, eds. Akademiai Kiado, Budapest, Hungary; Arnold, S.J., Constraints of phenotypic evolution (1992) Am. 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PY - 2011
Y1 - 2011
N2 - The adaptive landscape and the G-matrix are keys concepts for understanding how quantitative characters evolve during adaptive radiation. In particular, whether the adaptive landscape can drive convergence of phenotypic integration (i.e., the pattern of phenotypic variation and covariation summarized in the P-matrix) is not well studied. We estimated and compared P for 19 morphological traits in eight species of Caribbean Anolis lizards, finding that similarity in P among species was not correlated with phylogenetic distance. However, greater similarity in P among ecologically similar Anolis species (i.e., the trunk-ground ecomorph) suggests the role of convergent natural selection. Despite this convergence and relatively deep phylogenetic divergence, a large portion of eigenstructure of P is retained among our eight focal species. We also analyzed P as an approximation of G to test for correspondence with the pattern of phenotypic divergence in 21 Caribbean Anolis species. These patterns of covariation were coincident, suggesting that either genetic constraint has influenced the pattern of among-species divergence or, alternatively, that the adaptive landscape has influenced both G and the pattern of phenotypic divergence among species. We provide evidence for convergent evolution of phenotypic integration for one class of Anolis ecomorph, revealing yet another important dimension of evolutionary convergence in this group. No Claim to original U.S. government works.
AB - The adaptive landscape and the G-matrix are keys concepts for understanding how quantitative characters evolve during adaptive radiation. In particular, whether the adaptive landscape can drive convergence of phenotypic integration (i.e., the pattern of phenotypic variation and covariation summarized in the P-matrix) is not well studied. We estimated and compared P for 19 morphological traits in eight species of Caribbean Anolis lizards, finding that similarity in P among species was not correlated with phylogenetic distance. However, greater similarity in P among ecologically similar Anolis species (i.e., the trunk-ground ecomorph) suggests the role of convergent natural selection. Despite this convergence and relatively deep phylogenetic divergence, a large portion of eigenstructure of P is retained among our eight focal species. We also analyzed P as an approximation of G to test for correspondence with the pattern of phenotypic divergence in 21 Caribbean Anolis species. These patterns of covariation were coincident, suggesting that either genetic constraint has influenced the pattern of among-species divergence or, alternatively, that the adaptive landscape has influenced both G and the pattern of phenotypic divergence among species. We provide evidence for convergent evolution of phenotypic integration for one class of Anolis ecomorph, revealing yet another important dimension of evolutionary convergence in this group. No Claim to original U.S. government works.
U2 - 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2011.01416.x
DO - 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2011.01416.x
M3 - Article
VL - 65
SP - 3608
EP - 3624
JO - Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
JF - Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
SN - 0014-3820
IS - 12