Staff Publications

Staff Publications

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    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

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Record number 548427
Title Erratum: Postglacial migration of Populus nigra L.: Lessons learnt from chloroplast DNA
Author(s) Cottrell, J.E.; Krystufek, V.; Tabbener, H.E.; Milner, A.D.; Connolly, T.; Sing, L.; Fluch, S.; Burg, K.; Lefèvre, F.; Achard, P.; Bordács, S.; Gebhardt, K.; Vornam, B.; Smulders, M.J.M.; Vanden Broeck, A.H.; Slycken, J. Van; Storme, V.; Boerjan, W.; Castiglione, S.; Fossati, T.; Alba, N.; Agúndez, D.; Maestro, C.; Notivol, E.; Bovenschen, J.; Dam, B.C. van
Source Forest Ecology and Management 219 (2005)2-3. - ISSN 0378-1127 - p. 292 - 312.
DOI https://doi.org/10.1016/j.foreco.2005.10.002
Department(s) Plant Breeding
Animal Ecology
Publication type Non-refereed article in scientific journal
Publication year 2005
Abstract Eleven laboratories have collaborated to study chloroplast DNA (cpDNA) variation in black poplar (Populus nigra L.) across Europe in order to improve our understanding of the location of glacial refugia and the subsequent postglacial routes of recolonisation. A common analysis based on the restricted fragments produced by five primer pairs was used to determine the cpDNA haplotype of 637 samples obtained from genebank collections established in nine European countries. Haplotype 2 was particularly common and was found in 46% of the non-hybrid samples. A total of 81 non-hybrid chloroplast variants were detected. Three haplotypes (from four trees believed to originate from Eastern Europe) clustered together and were very different from the rest of the samples. The remaining samples were divided into two groups, one of which had a largely eastern distribution and samples from the other group were mostly located in the west. This, along with the fact that Spain in the southwest and Austria and Italy in the southeast had high diversity, suggest that there were ice age refugia of black poplar in both southwestern (Spain) and southeastern Europe (Italy and/or Balkan). Results also indicate that the Pyrenees formed a significant
barrier, since only 7 of the 45 haplotypes in Spain exist elsewhere in Europe
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