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Host genetics and Symbiodinium D diversity in a stress-tolerant scleractinian coral, Oulastrea crispata, in the West Pacific
[Lien, Yi-Ting] Kyoto Univ, Grad Sch Agr, Kyoto 6068502, Japan; [Keshavmurthy, Shashank; Hsu, Chia-Min; Chen, Chaolun Allen] Acad Sinica, Biodivers Res Ctr, Taipei 115, Taiwan; [Nakano, Yoshikatsu] Univ Ryukyus, Trop Biosphere Res Ctr, Sesoko Stn, Nishihara, Okinawa 9050227, Japan; [Plathong, Sakanan] Prince Songkla Univ, Dept Biol, Hat Yai, Thailand; [Huang, Hui] Chinese Acad Sci, S China Sea Inst Oceanol, Guangzhou 510301, Guangdong, Peoples R China; [Fukami, Hironobu] Miyazaki Univ, Fac Agr, Miyazaki 8892192, Japan; [Lien, Yi-Ting; Yamashita, Yoh] Kyoto Univ, Maizuru Fisheries Res Stn, Field Sci Educ & Res Ctr, Kyoto 6250086, Japan; [Hsieh, Hernyi Justin] COA, Fisheries Res Inst, Penghu Marine Biol Res Ctr, Makung 880, Penghu, Taiwan; [Wang, Jih-Tern] TAJEN Univ, Grad Inst Biotechnol, Pingtung 907, Taiwan; [Chen, Chaolun Allen] Acad Sinica, Taiwan Int Grad Program TIGP Biodivers, Taipei 115, Taiwan; cac@gate.sinica.edu.tw
2013
Source PublicationMARINE ECOLOGY PROGRESS SERIES
ISSN0171-8630
Volume473Pages:163-177
AbstractDetermination of the genetic diversity and structure of coral populations across their biogeographic range must include the investigation of the coral host and its associated Symbiodinium. We examined the genetic similarity of the stress-tolerant coral Oulastrea crispata and the diversity of Symbiodinium D across part of their geographic distribution, which ranges across 5800 km in the West Pacific from tropical Thailand (similar to 7 degrees N) to the outlying regions of temperate Japan (36 degrees N). F-ST-statistics and AMOVA of directly sequenced coral ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS) DNA sequences showed a high genetic homogeneity between temperate and subtropical populations, but showed a significant difference between temperate and subtropical populations and their tropical counterparts. Denaturing gradient gel electrophoresis (DGGE) of ITS DNA sequences identified 4 major O. crispata-associated Symbiodinium D types: D8, D8-12, D12-13, and D15; these were found in the regions extending from tropical Thailand towards the high latitude regions of Japan. F-ST-statistics and AMOVA of Symbiodinium ITS showed significant differences between tropical, subtropical, and temperate regions, with the D8 and D8-12 dominant in the tropical and subtropical regions, the D12-13 endemic in the subtropical northern South China Sea, and D15 restricted to the high-latitudinal outlying coral communities. Consistent variation in environmental factors, such as temperature and light, may have driven the regional specific divergence of the Symbiodinium D types, suggesting that habitat-specific Symbiodinium types can assist O. crispata in acclimating to the environmental fluctuations found in the marginal range of coral distribution.
DepartmentLMB
KeywordCoral-symbiodinium Clade d Stress Tolerance Genetic Subdivision Dgge Its
Subject AreaEcology ; Marine & Freshwater Biology ; Oceanography
Funding OrganizationMany thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67.
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Language英语
Funding OrganizationMany thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67. ; Many thanks to the Sichiang Marine Research Station, a facility of the University of Chulalongkorn, to the Prince of Songkala University, Thailand, and to the South China Sea Institute of Oceanology at the Chinese Academy of Science for hosting the field sampling trips and to T. LaJeunesse for Symbodinium type identification. We also thank members of the Coral Reef Evolutionary Ecology and Genetics Group (CREEG), the Biodiversity Research Centre, the Academia Sinica (BRCAS) and anonymous referees for their constructive comments. S.K. is the recipient of a National Science Council (NSC) (2008-2010) and Academia Sinica (2010-2012) postdoctoral fellowship. This study was supported by an Academia Sinica Thematic Grant (2005-2010) and a NSC grant (2006-2010), and these grants were awarded to C.A.C. All coral samples were collected with the proper permits. The CREEG-BRCAS contribution number is 67.
WOS IDWOS:000313780300012
Citation statistics
Cited Times:16[WOS]   [WOS Record]     [Related Records in WOS]
Document Type期刊论文
Identifierhttp://ir.scsio.ac.cn/handle/344004/11084
Collection中科院海洋生物资源可持续利用重点实验室
Corresponding Authorcac@gate.sinica.edu.tw
Recommended Citation
GB/T 7714
[Lien, Yi-Ting] Kyoto Univ, Grad Sch Agr, Kyoto 6068502, Japan,[Keshavmurthy, Shashank,Hsu, Chia-Min,et al. Host genetics and Symbiodinium D diversity in a stress-tolerant scleractinian coral, Oulastrea crispata, in the West Pacific[J]. MARINE ECOLOGY PROGRESS SERIES,2013,473:163-177.
APA [Lien, Yi-Ting] Kyoto Univ, Grad Sch Agr, Kyoto 6068502, Japan.,[Keshavmurthy, Shashank.,Hsu, Chia-Min.,Chen, Chaolun Allen] Acad Sinica, Biodivers Res Ctr, Taipei 115, Taiwan.,[Nakano, Yoshikatsu] Univ Ryukyus, Trop Biosphere Res Ctr, Sesoko Stn, Nishihara, Okinawa 9050227, Japan.,...&cac@gate.sinica.edu.tw.(2013).Host genetics and Symbiodinium D diversity in a stress-tolerant scleractinian coral, Oulastrea crispata, in the West Pacific.MARINE ECOLOGY PROGRESS SERIES,473,163-177.
MLA [Lien, Yi-Ting] Kyoto Univ, Grad Sch Agr, Kyoto 6068502, Japan,et al."Host genetics and Symbiodinium D diversity in a stress-tolerant scleractinian coral, Oulastrea crispata, in the West Pacific".MARINE ECOLOGY PROGRESS SERIES 473(2013):163-177.
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