GENES, DIVERSITY, AND GEOLOGIC PROCESS ON THE PACIFIC COAST

@article{Jacobs2004GENESDA,
  title={GENES, DIVERSITY, AND GEOLOGIC PROCESS ON THE PACIFIC COAST},
  author={D. Jacobs and T. Haney and K. D. Louie},
  journal={Annual Review of Earth and Planetary Sciences},
  year={2004},
  volume={32},
  pages={601-652}
}
▪ Abstract We examine the genetics of marine diversification along the West Coast of North America in relation to the Late Neogene geology and climate of the region. Trophically important components of the diverse West Coast fauna, including kelp, alcid birds (e.g., auks, puffins), salmon, rockfish, abalone, and Cancer crabs, appear to have radiated during peaks of upwelling primarily in the Late Miocene and in some cases secondarily in the Pleistocene. Phylogeographic barriers associated with… Expand

Figures from this paper

One-way traffic in the western Atlantic: causes and consequences of Miocene to early Pleistocene molluscan invasions in Florida and the Caribbean
Understanding the patterns, causes, and consequences of biotic interchange—the movement of species between neighboring biotas—is crucial for evaluating the effects of human-introduced species in theExpand
One-way traffic in the western Atlantic: causes and consequences of Miocene to early Pleistocene molluscan invasions in Florida and the Caribbean
—Understanding the patterns, causes, and consequences of biotic interchange—the movement of species between neighboring biotas—is crucial for evaluating the effects of human-introduced species in theExpand
Phylogeography of direct-developing sea stars in the genus Leptasterias in relation to San Francisco Bay outflow in central California
TLDR
It is shown that a previously undescribed and genetically distinct lineage of Leptasterias inhabits intertidal sites in close proximity to the San Francisco Bay estuary, while geographically separated yet genetically similar clades are located to the north and south. Expand
Changes in upwelling mechanisms drove the evolution of marine organisms
Abstract Long-term evolution is thought to take opportunities that arise as a consequence of mass extinction (as argued, for example, by Gould, 2002) and the following biotic recovery, but there isExpand
Population genetics of species on the genera Tursiops and Delphinus within the Gulf of California and along the western coast of Baja California
TLDR
Evidence of strong genetic differentiation in both bottlenose and common dolphin populations in the absence of physical barriers supports the hypothesis of local habitat dependence and resource specialization at both the population and putative species level. Expand
Oceanic circulation, local upwelling and palaeoclimatic changes linked to the phylogeography of the Cape sea urchin Parechinus angulosus
TLDR
Expansion events for the Cape sea urchin, and the divergence time estimates between the 2 assemblages, centre around the last glacial maximum and provide substantial support that glaciations and rising of sea levels significantly affected marine rocky shore organisms along the southern African coastline. Expand
Present-day connectivity of historical stocks of the ecosystem engineer Perumytilus purpuratus along 4500 km of the Chilean Coast
Abstract Historical processes leading to the emergence of marine stocks, the mechanisms maintaining stock structure, and present-day connectivity patterns are elementary pieces of information toExpand
CRYPTIC VICARIANCE IN GULF OF CALIFORNIA FISHES PARALLELS VICARIANT PATTERNS FOUND IN BAJA CALIFORNIA MAMMALS AND REPTILES
Abstract Comparisons across multiple taxa can often clarify the histories of biogeographic regions. In particular, historic barriers to movement should have affected multiple species and, thus,Expand
Population structure of the Pacific angel shark (Squatina californica) along the northwestern coast of Mexico based on the mitochondrial DNA control region.
Population structure has direct consequences on species evolution, local adaptation, and the capacity of a metapopulation to adapt to climate change. In this study we assess the genetic structure andExpand
CRYPTIC VICARIANCE IN GULF OF CALIFORNIA FISHES PARALLELS VICARIANT PATTERNS FOUND IN BAJA CALIFORNIA MAMMALS AND REPTILES
  • C. Riginos
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 2005
TLDR
It is demonstrated that five species of near-shore fishes living on the Baja coastline of the Gulf of California share this genetic pattern, and it is likely that adaptation to regional environments and present-day oceanographic circulation limit gene exchange between biogeographic regions and help maintain evidence of past vicariance. Expand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 185 REFERENCES
Nutrients, temperature, disturbance, and evolution: a model for the late Cenozoic marine record of the western Atlantic
Abstract Major changes in the marine biota of the western Atlantic region occurred over the last five million years, but the causes of these changes, and especially the relative roles of changes inExpand
A review of the fossil seabirds from the Tertiary of the North Pacific: plate tectonics, paleoceanography, and faunal change
Ecologists attempt to explain species diversity within Recent seabird communities in terms of Recent oceanographic and ecological phenomena. However, many of the principal ocean- ographic processesExpand
The last interglacial period on the Pacific Coast of North America: Timing and paleoclimate
New, high-precision U-series ages of solitary corals ( Balanophyllia elegans ) coupled with molluscan faunal data from marine terraces on the Pacific Coast of North America yield information aboutExpand
On the reconstruction of upwelling history: Namibia upwelling in context
Abstract Eastern boundary upwelling is an important aspect of the modern ocean, despite the relatively small area involved. Consequences of increased upwelling during the Neogene, as a result ofExpand
Cryptic vicariance in the historical assembly of a Baja California peninsular desert biota.
TLDR
The Peninsular Desert can no longer be considered a subset of the Sonoran Desert-it is a separate regional desert with its own unique evolutionary history, ecological arena, and conservation value. Expand
Marine biotic interchange between the northern and southern hemispheres
Patterns of bipolar or antitropical distributions occur in a diverse array of marine invertebrate, vertebrate, and plant groups in the eastern Pacific Ocean. Available geologic and paleontologicalExpand
Late Cenozoic Freshwater Fishes of North America
slower than changes in geography and climate, and there­ fore we cannot assume that fishes have recently adapted to the environments and climates in 'Which they presently live. The scope of thisExpand
Evidence for an early opening of the Bering Strait
The first opening of the Bering Strait was an important palaeogeographical and biogeographical event for marine and terrestrial biotas in Asia and North America, and an oceanographic event of globalExpand
PHYLOGEOGRAPHY OF THE SARDINES (SARDINOPS SPP.): ASSESSING BIOGEOGRAPHIC MODELS AND POPULATION HISTORIES IN TEMPERATE UPWELLING ZONES
  • B. Bowen, W. Grant
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 1997
Sardines (Sardinops spp.) occupy temperate upwelling zones in the coastal regions of the Indian and Pacific Oceans, including locations in Japan, California, Chile, Australia, and South Africa. EastExpand
Late Pliocene fossils of Ecuador and their role in the development of the Panamic bioprovince after the rising of Central American Isthmus
Studies carried on in the last several years allow us to date the Canoa Formation as Late Pliocene. The rich paleontological record (foraminifers, mollusks, and otoliths) allowed us to outline aExpand
...
1
2
3
4
5
...