Edited By: Damien S Rutgers
209 pages, Figs, tabs
Phylogeography is the study of the historical processes that may be responsible for the contemporary geographic distributions of individuals. This is accomplished by considering the geographic distribution of individuals in light of the patterns associated with a gene genealogy. This term was introduced to describe geographically structured genetic signals within and among species.
An explicit focus on a species' biogeography/biogeographical past sets phylogeography apart from classical population genetics and phylogenetics. This book reviews research on phylogeography.
1 - Phylogeography and Speciation Processes in Marine Fishes and Fishes from Large Freshwater Lakes
2 - Phylogeography: It's Importance in Insect Pest Control
3 - Host Specificity and Speciation in Parasitic Plants
4 - Gene Flow, Genetic Drift, and Geographic Variation of the Ainu: An Assessment Based on Nonmetric Cranial Traits
5 - Suture Zones and Phylogeographic Concordance: Are they the Same and How Should we Test for their Existence?
6 - Differentiation History of Dragonflies in the Insular East Asia Revealed by the Gene Genealogy (Odonata: Hexapoda)
7 - Statistical Phylogeography, Ecological Niche Models and Predicting Glacial Refugia: An Examination of Key Assumptions
8 - The Need for a Multispecies, Multilocus Phylogeographical Approach
9 - Phylogeography of Finches and Sparrows
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