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Intraspecific phylogeny of the house shrews, Suncus murinus-S-montanus species complex, based on the mitochondrial cytochrome b gene

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Title: Intraspecific phylogeny of the house shrews, Suncus murinus-S-montanus species complex, based on the mitochondrial cytochrome b gene
Authors: Ohdachi, Satoshi D. Browse this author →KAKEN DB
Kinoshita, Gohta Browse this author
Oda, Sen-ichi Browse this author
Motokawa, Masaharu Browse this author
Jogahara, Takamichi Browse this author
Arai, Satoru Browse this author
Son Truong Nguyen Browse this author
Suzuki, Hitoshi Browse this author
Katakura, Ken Browse this author
Bawm, Saw Browse this author
Min, Myin Zu Browse this author
Thwe, Thida Lay Browse this author
Gamage, Chandika D. Browse this author
Hashim, Rosli Browse this author
Omar, Hasmahzaiti Browse this author
Maryanto, Ibnu Browse this author
Ghadirian, Taher Browse this author
Ranorosoa, Marie Claudine Browse this author
Moribe, Junji Browse this author
Tsuchiya, Kimiyuki Browse this author
Keywords: human introduction
immigrations
Indian Ocean
Suncus montanus
Suncus murinus
Issue Date: 31-Dec-2016
Publisher: 日本哺乳類学会
Journal Title: Mammal study
Volume: 41
Issue: 4
Start Page: 229
End Page: 238
Publisher DOI: 10.3106/041.041.0408
Abstract: A phylogenetic tree was reconstructed based on the mitochondrial cytochrome b gene nucleotide sequences of 169 individuals of house shrews (Suncus murinus and S. montanus) from 44 localities in East Asia, Southeast Asia, West Asia, and islands in the western Indian Ocean. Shrews from China (Zhejiang), Japan (Okinawa), Vietnam, and Indonesia (Java) formed a monophyletic group with less genetic variation. Therefore, the shrews of these regions appeared to have originated from one or a few localities. Contrary to this, shrews from Sri Lanka, Myanmar, and Pakistan consisted of several haplogroups. This finding suggests immigration movements to these areas. Fascinating findings were also obtained concerning the islands in the western Indian Ocean. First, shrews on Zanzibar Island (Tanzania) had almost the same haplotype as those in southwestern Iran. Therefore, the house shrew in Zanzibar may have immigrated from Iran (or vice versa). Second, shrews from Madagascar and Grande Comore Island shared the same haplotype, whereas the shrews on Reunion Island were clearly different from those of Madagascar and Comoros. Thus, there appears to have been several immigration routes to the islands of the western Indian Ocean.
Type: article
URI: http://hdl.handle.net/2115/68038
Appears in Collections:低温科学研究所 (Institute of Low Temperature Science) > 雑誌発表論文等 (Peer-reviewed Journal Articles, etc)

Submitter: 大舘 智志

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