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Spatial selection and local adaptation jointly shape life-history evolution during range expansion

Katrien Van Petegem, Jeroen Boeye, Robby Stoks and Dries Bonte UGent (2016) AMERICAN NATURALIST. 188(5). p.485-498
abstract
In the context of climate change and species invasions, range shifts increasingly gain attention because the rates at which they occur in the Anthropocene induce rapid changes in biological assemblages. During range shifts, species experience multiple selection pressures. For poleward expansions in particular, it is difficult to interpret observed evolutionary dynamics because of the joint action of evolutionary processes related to spatial selection and to adaptation toward local climatic conditions. To disentangle the effects of these two processes, we integrated stochastic modeling and data from a common garden experiment, using the spider mite Tetranychus urticae as a model species. By linking the empirical data with those derived form a highly parameterized individual-based model, we infer that both spatial selection and local adaptation contributed to the observed latitudinal life-history divergence. Spatial selection best described variation in dispersal behavior, while variation in development was best explained by adaptation to the local climate. Divergence in life-history traits in species shifting poleward could consequently be jointly determined by contemporary evolutionary dynamics resulting from adaptation to the environmental gradient and from spatial selection. The integration of modeling with common garden experiments provides a powerful tool to study the contribution of these evolutionary processes on life-history evolution during range expansion.
Please use this url to cite or link to this publication:
author
organization
year
type
journalArticle (original)
publication status
published
subject
keyword
COLORADO POTATO BEETLE, LINEAR MIXED MODELS, SPIDER-MITE POPULATION, DROSOPHILA-MELANOGASTER, ARTIFICIAL SELECTION, DISPERSAL EVOLUTION, NATURAL-SELECTION, CLIMATE-CHANGE, TRADE-OFF, global change, Tetranychus urticae, quantitative genetic trait divergence, pattern-oriented modeling, dispersal evolution, sawtooth pattern, TETRANYCHUS-URTICAE ACARI
journal title
AMERICAN NATURALIST
Am. Nat.
volume
188
issue
5
pages
485 - 498
Web of Science type
Article
Web of Science id
000386565700004
JCR category
ECOLOGY
JCR impact factor
4.167 (2016)
JCR rank
29/153 (2016)
JCR quartile
1 (2016)
ISSN
0003-0147
DOI
10.1086/688666
language
English
UGent publication?
yes
classification
A1
copyright statement
I have transferred the copyright for this publication to the publisher
id
8196810
handle
http://hdl.handle.net/1854/LU-8196810
date created
2016-11-29 09:04:20
date last changed
2018-05-17 12:20:08
@article{8196810,
  abstract     = {In the context of climate change and species invasions, range shifts increasingly gain attention because the rates at which they occur in the Anthropocene induce rapid changes in biological assemblages. During range shifts, species experience multiple selection pressures. For poleward expansions in particular, it is difficult to interpret observed evolutionary dynamics because of the joint action of evolutionary processes related to spatial selection and to adaptation toward local climatic conditions. To disentangle the effects of these two processes, we integrated stochastic modeling and data from a common garden experiment, using the spider mite Tetranychus urticae as a model species. By linking the empirical data with those derived form a highly parameterized individual-based model, we infer that both spatial selection and local adaptation contributed to the observed latitudinal life-history divergence. Spatial selection best described variation in dispersal behavior, while variation in development was best explained by adaptation to the local climate. Divergence in life-history traits in species shifting poleward could consequently be jointly determined by contemporary evolutionary dynamics resulting from adaptation to the environmental gradient and from spatial selection. The integration of modeling with common garden experiments provides a powerful tool to study the contribution of these evolutionary processes on life-history evolution during range expansion.},
  author       = {Van Petegem, Katrien and Boeye, Jeroen and Stoks, Robby and Bonte, Dries},
  issn         = {0003-0147},
  journal      = {AMERICAN NATURALIST},
  keyword      = {COLORADO POTATO BEETLE,LINEAR MIXED MODELS,SPIDER-MITE POPULATION,DROSOPHILA-MELANOGASTER,ARTIFICIAL SELECTION,DISPERSAL EVOLUTION,NATURAL-SELECTION,CLIMATE-CHANGE,TRADE-OFF,global change,Tetranychus urticae,quantitative genetic trait divergence,pattern-oriented modeling,dispersal evolution,sawtooth pattern,TETRANYCHUS-URTICAE ACARI},
  language     = {eng},
  number       = {5},
  pages        = {485--498},
  title        = {Spatial selection and local adaptation jointly shape life-history evolution during range expansion},
  url          = {http://dx.doi.org/10.1086/688666},
  volume       = {188},
  year         = {2016},
}

Chicago
Van Petegem, Katrien, Jeroen Boeye, Robby Stoks, and Dries Bonte. 2016. “Spatial Selection and Local Adaptation Jointly Shape Life-history Evolution During Range Expansion.” American Naturalist 188 (5): 485–498.
APA
Van Petegem, Katrien, Boeye, J., Stoks, R., & Bonte, D. (2016). Spatial selection and local adaptation jointly shape life-history evolution during range expansion. AMERICAN NATURALIST, 188(5), 485–498.
Vancouver
1.
Van Petegem K, Boeye J, Stoks R, Bonte D. Spatial selection and local adaptation jointly shape life-history evolution during range expansion. AMERICAN NATURALIST. 2016;188(5):485–98.
MLA
Van Petegem, Katrien, Jeroen Boeye, Robby Stoks, et al. “Spatial Selection and Local Adaptation Jointly Shape Life-history Evolution During Range Expansion.” AMERICAN NATURALIST 188.5 (2016): 485–498. Print.