Microsatellite variation in Australian and Indonesian pearl oyster Pinctada maxima populations
Benzie, J.A.H., and Smith-Keune, C. (2006) Microsatellite variation in Australian and Indonesian pearl oyster Pinctada maxima populations. Marine Ecology Progress Series, 314. pp. 197-211.
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Eight microsatellite markers were used to screen over 1700 individual pearl oysters Pinctada maxima from 5 Western Australian (Lacepedes, 80 Mile Beach Shallow, 80 Mile Beach Deep, Port Hedland and Exmouth Gulf), 1 northern Australian (Darwin) and 2 Indonesian (Madura and Sumbawa) populations. There was a strong and highly significant relationship between the amount of genetic divergence between pairs of populations and their degree of geographical separation. Within Australia, there was some indication for genetic differences between Exmouth Gulf and the other Western Australian populations and also between Darwin and the Western Australian populations. The Indonesian populations were significantly different from all Australian populations, suggesting little or no direct recruitment to Western Australia from Indonesian sources. Comparison of 2 year-classes of spat (0+ and 1+) in some Australian populations showed no evidence of differences among Western Australian sites. Comparison of the same recruitment class at 2 different ages (0+ spat in 1998 and 1+ spat in 1999) provided no evidence for selection at the screened, or closely linked, loci. With the possible exception of Exmouth Gulf, Western Australian populations can be considered 1 stock with a large effective population size (no <300 and more likely several 1000s).
|Item Type:||Article (Refereed Research - C1)|
|Keywords:||biogeography; fisheries management; Indo-Pacific; microsatellite DNA; pearl oyster; Pinctada maxima; population genetics; recruitment|
|Date Deposited:||26 Oct 2009 01:09|
|FoR Codes:||06 BIOLOGICAL SCIENCES > 0602 Ecology > 060205 Marine and Estuarine Ecology (incl Marine Ichthyology) @ 100%|
|SEO Codes:||96 ENVIRONMENT > 9608 Flora, Fauna and Biodiversity > 960808 Marine Flora, Fauna and Biodiversity @ 100%|
|Citation Count from Web of Science||
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