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Global biogeography and diversification of a group of brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) driven by clade-specific evolutionary processes

(2021) JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY. 48(4). p.703-715
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Abstract
Aim: Historical processes that shaped current diversity patterns of seaweeds remain poorly understood. Using Dictyotales, a globally distributed order of brown seaweeds as a model, we test if historical biogeographical and diversification patterns are comparable across clades. Dictyotales contain some 22 genera, three of which, Dictyota, Lobophora and Padina, are exceptionally diverse. Specifically, we test whether the evolutionary processes that shaped the latitudinal diversity patterns in these clades are in line with the tropical conservatism, out-of-the-tropics or diversification rate hypotheses. Location: Global coastal benthic marine environments. Taxon: Dictyotales (Phaeophyceae). Methods: Species diversity was inferred using DNA-based species delineation, addressing cryptic diversity and circumventing taxonomic problems. A six-gene time-calibrated phylogeny, distribution data of 3,755 specimens and probabilistic modelling of geographical range evolution were used to infer historical biogeographical patterns. The phylogeny was tested against different trait-dependent models to compare diversification rates for different geographical units as well as different thermal affinities. Results: Our results indicate that Dictyotales originated in the Middle Jurassic and reach a current peak of species diversity in the Central Indo-Pacific. Ancestral range estimation points to a southern hemisphere origin of Dictyotales corresponding to the tropical southern Tethys Sea. Our results demonstrate that diversification rates were generally higher in tropical regions, but increased diversification rates in different clades are driven by different processes. Our results suggest that three major clades underwent a major diversification burst in the early Cenozoic, with Dictyota and Padina expanding their distribution into temperate regions while Lobophora retained a predominantly tropical niche. Main conclusions: Our results are consistent with both the tropical conservatism hypothesis, in which clades originate and remain in the tropics (Lobophora), and the out-of-the-tropics scenario, where taxa originate and expand towards the temperate regions while preserving their presence in the tropics (Dictyota, Padina).
Keywords
dictyotales, historical biogeography, macroevolution, multilocus phylogeny, out-of-the-tropics hypothesis, tropical conservatism hypothesis, LATITUDINAL DIVERSITY GRADIENT, HISTORICAL BIOGEOGRAPHY, PATTERNS, BIODIVERSITY, DICTYOTALES, EXTINCTION, SPECIATION, RATES, WORLD, CONSEQUENCES

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MLA
Vieira, Christophe, et al. “Global Biogeography and Diversification of a Group of Brown Seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) Driven by Clade-Specific Evolutionary Processes.” JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY, vol. 48, no. 4, 2021, pp. 703–15, doi:10.1111/jbi.14047.
APA
Vieira, C., Steen, F., D’hondt, S., Bafort, Q., Tyberghein, L., Fernandez-Garcia, C., … De Clerck, O. (2021). Global biogeography and diversification of a group of brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) driven by clade-specific evolutionary processes. JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY, 48(4), 703–715. https://doi.org/10.1111/jbi.14047
Chicago author-date
Vieira, Christophe, Frederique Steen, Sofie D’hondt, Quinten Bafort, Lennert Tyberghein, Cindy Fernandez-Garcia, Brian Wysor, et al. 2021. “Global Biogeography and Diversification of a Group of Brown Seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) Driven by Clade-Specific Evolutionary Processes.” JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY 48 (4): 703–15. https://doi.org/10.1111/jbi.14047.
Chicago author-date (all authors)
Vieira, Christophe, Frederique Steen, Sofie D’hondt, Quinten Bafort, Lennert Tyberghein, Cindy Fernandez-Garcia, Brian Wysor, Ana Tronholm, Lydiane Mattio, Claude Payri, Hiroshi Kawai, Gary Saunders, Frédérik Leliaert, Heroen Verbruggen, and Olivier De Clerck. 2021. “Global Biogeography and Diversification of a Group of Brown Seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) Driven by Clade-Specific Evolutionary Processes.” JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY 48 (4): 703–715. doi:10.1111/jbi.14047.
Vancouver
1.
Vieira C, Steen F, D’hondt S, Bafort Q, Tyberghein L, Fernandez-Garcia C, et al. Global biogeography and diversification of a group of brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) driven by clade-specific evolutionary processes. JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY. 2021;48(4):703–15.
IEEE
[1]
C. Vieira et al., “Global biogeography and diversification of a group of brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) driven by clade-specific evolutionary processes,” JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY, vol. 48, no. 4, pp. 703–715, 2021.
@article{8694256,
  abstract     = {{Aim: Historical processes that shaped current diversity patterns of seaweeds remain poorly understood. Using Dictyotales, a globally distributed order of brown seaweeds as a model, we test if historical biogeographical and diversification patterns are comparable across clades. Dictyotales contain some 22 genera, three of which, Dictyota, Lobophora and Padina, are exceptionally diverse. Specifically, we test whether the evolutionary processes that shaped the latitudinal diversity patterns in these clades are in line with the tropical conservatism, out-of-the-tropics or diversification rate hypotheses.

Location: Global coastal benthic marine environments.

Taxon: Dictyotales (Phaeophyceae).

Methods: Species diversity was inferred using DNA-based species delineation, addressing cryptic diversity and circumventing taxonomic problems. A six-gene time-calibrated phylogeny, distribution data of 3,755 specimens and probabilistic modelling of geographical range evolution were used to infer historical biogeographical patterns. The phylogeny was tested against different trait-dependent models to compare diversification rates for different geographical units as well as different thermal affinities.

Results: Our results indicate that Dictyotales originated in the Middle Jurassic and reach a current peak of species diversity in the Central Indo-Pacific. Ancestral range estimation points to a southern hemisphere origin of Dictyotales corresponding to the tropical southern Tethys Sea. Our results demonstrate that diversification rates were generally higher in tropical regions, but increased diversification rates in different clades are driven by different processes. Our results suggest that three major clades underwent a major diversification burst in the early Cenozoic, with Dictyota and Padina expanding their distribution into temperate regions while Lobophora retained a predominantly tropical niche.

Main conclusions: Our results are consistent with both the tropical conservatism hypothesis, in which clades originate and remain in the tropics (Lobophora), and the out-of-the-tropics scenario, where taxa originate and expand towards the temperate regions while preserving their presence in the tropics (Dictyota, Padina).}},
  author       = {{Vieira, Christophe and Steen, Frederique and D'hondt, Sofie and Bafort, Quinten and Tyberghein, Lennert and Fernandez-Garcia, Cindy and Wysor, Brian and Tronholm, Ana and Mattio, Lydiane and Payri, Claude and Kawai, Hiroshi and Saunders, Gary and Leliaert, Frédérik and Verbruggen, Heroen and De Clerck, Olivier}},
  issn         = {{0305-0270}},
  journal      = {{JOURNAL OF BIOGEOGRAPHY}},
  keywords     = {{dictyotales,historical biogeography,macroevolution,multilocus phylogeny,out-of-the-tropics hypothesis,tropical conservatism hypothesis,LATITUDINAL DIVERSITY GRADIENT,HISTORICAL BIOGEOGRAPHY,PATTERNS,BIODIVERSITY,DICTYOTALES,EXTINCTION,SPECIATION,RATES,WORLD,CONSEQUENCES}},
  language     = {{eng}},
  number       = {{4}},
  pages        = {{703--715}},
  title        = {{Global biogeography and diversification of a group of brown seaweeds (Phaeophyceae) driven by clade-specific evolutionary processes}},
  url          = {{http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/jbi.14047}},
  volume       = {{48}},
  year         = {{2021}},
}

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