SEQUENTIAL RADIATIONS AND PATTERNS OF SPECIATION IN THE HAWAIIAN CRICKET GENUS LAUPALA INFERRED FROM DNA SEQUENCES

@article{Shaw1996SEQUENTIALRA,
  title={SEQUENTIAL RADIATIONS AND PATTERNS OF SPECIATION IN THE HAWAIIAN CRICKET GENUS LAUPALA INFERRED FROM DNA SEQUENCES},
  author={Kerry L Shaw},
  journal={Evolution},
  year={1996},
  volume={50}
}
  • K. Shaw
  • Published 1 February 1996
  • Biology
  • Evolution
The tremendous diversity of endemic Hawaiian crickets is thought to have originated primarily through intraisland radiations, in contrast to an interisland mode of diversification in the native Hawaiian Drosophila. The Hawaiian cricket genus Laupala (family Gryllidae) is one of several native genera of flightless crickets found in rain‐forest habitat across the Hawaiian archipelago. I examined the phylogenetic relationships among mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) sequences sampled from 17 species of… 
Reconstructing ancestral patterns of colonization and dispersal in the Hawaiian understory tree genus Psychotria (Rubiaceae): a comparison of parsimony and likelihood approaches.
TLDR
Systematic and biogeographical relationships within the Hawaiian clade of the pantropical understory shrub genus Psychotria (Rubiaceae) were investigated using phylogenetic analysis of 18S-26S ribosomal DNA internal (ITS) and external (ETS) transcribed spacers, suggesting monophyletic relationships and extremely rapid radiation in the lineage.
TESTS OF PLEISTOCENE SPECIATION IN MONTANE GRASSHOPPERS (GENUS MELANOPLUS) FROM THE SKY ISLANDS OF WESTERN NORTH AMERICA
  • L. Knowles
  • Biology
    Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 2000
TLDR
Estimating the phylogenetic relationships and divergence times of 10 species of montane grasshoppers, genus Melanoplus, using 1300 bp of the mitochondrial gene cytochrome oxidase I suggests the rapidity of evolution of reproductive isolation may determine whether species divergences occurred during the Pleistocene glaciations.
Speciation and phylogeography of Hawaiian terrestrial arthropods
The Hawaiian archipelago is arguably the world’s finest natural laboratory for the study of evolution and patterns of speciation. Arthropods comprise over 75% of the endemic biota of the Hawaiian
SPECIATIONAL HISTORY IN A DIVERSE CLADE OF HABITAT‐SPECIALIZED SPIDERS (ARANEAE: NESTICIDAE: NESTICUS): INFERENCES FROM GEOGRAPHIC‐BASED SAMPLING
  • M. Hedin
  • Biology, Environmental Science
    Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 1997
TLDR
Analysis of nuclear and mitochondrial DNA sequences for a sample of individuals from 81 populations representing 28 Nesticus species indicate that considerable genetic divergence exists within and among currently recognized morphological species, and evidence to suggest that cryptic phylogenetic lineages exist within some morphologically continuous units.
Colonization history, ecological shifts and diversification in the evolution of endemic Galápagos weevils
TLDR
The phylogeny proposes one intra‐island origin for Galapaganus endemics, but monophyly tests suggest a larger contribution of in‐situ speciation on older islands, and patterns of diversification rate variation on older and younger islands correspond to the volcanic activity or remnants of such activity, while the pattern of independent evolution of restricted habitat preferences in different islands suggests that habitat shifts could also have contributed to species diversity in Galap Paganus.
ACCELERATED EVOLUTION OF LAND SNAILS MANDARINA IN THE OCEANIC BONIN ISLANDS: EVIDENCE FROM MITOCHONDRIAL DNA SEQUENCES
  • S. Chiba
  • Biology
    Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 1999
TLDR
The present examination reveals that evolution of morphological and ecological traits occurs at extremely high rates in the time of adaptive radiation, especially in fragmented environments.
Phylogenetic Relationships and Adaptive Shifts among Major Clades of Tetragnatha Spiders ( Araneae : Tetragnathidae ) in Hawai ' i l
TLDR
The phylogeny of a large radiation of Hawaiian spiders in the genus Tetragnatha is examined to determine the extent to which species splitting is associated with shifts in ecological affinity, and molecular information suggests that the species on any island are generally most closely related to each other.
Evolution and biogeography of native Hawaiian Hylaeus bees (Hymenoptera: Colletidae)
TLDR
Biogeographical analysis using DIVA indicates that early radiation took place on the island of Hawaii, an unusually short time for such a large radiation in the Hylaeus group of bees.
...
1
2
3
4
5
...

References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 61 REFERENCES
POLYGENIC INHERITANCE OF A BEHAVIORAL PHENOTYPE: INTERSPECIFIC GENETICS OF SONG IN THE HAWAIIAN CRICKET GENUS LAUPALA
  • K. Shaw
  • Biology
    Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
  • 1996
TLDR
The Hawaiian cricket genus Laupala (family Gryllidae) is one of several native genera of flightless crickets found in rain‐forest habitat across the Hawaiian archipelago, and the songs produced by adult males are acoustically distinct.
The mtDNA genealogy of closely related Drosophila silvestris.
TLDR
A sequential pattern of colonization going from north to south is predicted for these flies on the east side of the Island of Hawaii using mitochondrial DNA restriction site analysis with four-base cutters and DNA sequencing, which agrees in part with the phylogeny predicted from the behavioral data.
Tracing ancestry with chromosomal sequences.
  • H. Carson
  • Biology, Environmental Science
    Trends in ecology & evolution
  • 1987
Chromosomal sequences and interisland colonizations in hawaiian Drosophila.
TLDR
Of 103 picture-winged Drosophila species endemic to the high Hawaiian islands, all but three are endemic to single islands or island complexes, and the ancestry of two Kauai species can be traced to newer islands, relating ultimately to Palearctic continental sources.
Interspecific gene flow in sympatric oaks.
  • A. Whittemore, B. Schaal
  • Biology, Environmental Science
    Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
  • 1991
TLDR
The sharp morphological and ecological differences between the species, together with the one ribosomal DNA variant, suggest that nuclear genes may be exchanged less freely between species than are chloroplast genotypes.
Rates of DNA change and phylogeny from the DNA sequences of the alcohol dehydrogenase gene for five closely related species of Hawaiian Drosophila.
The sequence of 1.6 kb of DNA surrounding the alcohol dehydrogenase (Adh) gene from five species of the Planitibia subgroup of the Hawaiian picture-winged Drosophila, with estimated divergence times
Molecular evolution in Hawaiian drosophilids.
NATURAL HYBRIDIZATION BETWEEN THE SYMPATRIC HAWAIIAN SPECIES DROSOPHILA SILVESTRIS AND DROSOPHILA HETERONEURA
TLDR
Two newly formed, morphologically distinct species of Drosophila from the island of Hawaii have been found to form fertile hybrids in two areas of sympatry, suggesting that these species may have been open to hybridization since their first sympatic encounters following their inception in allopatry.
DROSOPHILA OF HAWAII: SYSTEMATICS AND ECOLOGICAL GENETICS!
TLDR
Indications suggest that the Hawaiian archipelago, or at least its present major islands, is now and always has been isolated by more than 3500 kilometers of unbroken ocean from any other continent or island group.
Flow of mitochondrial DNA across a species boundary.
TLDR
Restriction analysis shows that wild Scandinavian mice belonging to the species Mus musculus contain the mitochondrial DNA of a neighboring species, M. domesticus, andylogenetic analysis of the restriction maps suggests that the mitochondrial DNAs found in Scandinavian M. musculus could stem from a single M. Domesticus female.
...
1
2
3
4
5
...