Author pages are created from data sourced from our academic publisher partnerships and public sources.
Optimization of DNA extraction from fresh leaf tissues of Melanoxylon brauna (Fabaceae).
- D. B. Borges, M. B. Amorim, A. M. Waldschmidt, E. Mariano-Neto, C. V. Vivas, D. G. Pereira
- Biology, Medicine
- Genetics and molecular research : GMR
- 22 May 2012
Melanoxylon brauna (Fabaceae - Caesalpinioideae) is an endemic and valuable hardwood tree species in the Brazilian Atlantic rainforest; it is comparable to African ebony wood. We tested three… Expand
Development of microsatellite primers for Melanoxylon brauna (Fabaceae): an endangered and endemic tree from the Brazilian Atlantic Forest
Using next-generation sequencing, we developed and characterized microsatellite primers for Melanoxylon brauna, an important timber species endemic to the Atlantic forest. To characterize the… Expand
Gene pool sharing and genetic bottleneck effects in subpopulations of Eschweilera ovata (Cambess.) Mart. ex Miers (Lecythidaceae) in the Atlantic Forest of southern Bahia, Brazil
- A. Santos, D. B. Borges, +4 authors F. Gaiotto
- Biology, Medicine
- Genetics and molecular biology
- 1 July 2019
Abstract Forest loss and fragmentation are the main threats to the maintenance of the Atlantic Forest, an important global biodiversity hotspot. Because of the current critical level of… Expand
Changes in fine-scale spatial genetic structure related to protection status in Atlantic Rain Forest fragment
Abstract The Brazilian Atlantic Forest (AF) is an extremely reduced and fragmented biome that provides essential ecological services to millions of people. Despite the presence of protected areas,… Expand
Microsatellite Markers for Bearded Capuchins (Sapajus libidinosus): Transferability and Characterization.
- BÁrbara L C DE Moraes, D. B. Borges, J. P. Souza-Alves, Jean Phillipe Boubli, B. Bezerra
- Anais da Academia Brasileira de Ciencias
Natural Sapajus libidinosus populations are in continuous decline due to fragmentation, habitat loss, and the illegal pet trade. They live in Caatinga scrub forests, which already lost over 50% of… Expand