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From Gondwana to GAARlandia; evolutionary history and biogeography of ogre-faced spiders (Deinopis)

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doi: 10.1111/jbi.13431
Authors:Chamberland, Lisa; McHugh, Anne; Kechejian, Sarah; Binford, Greta J.; Bond, Jason E.; Coddington, Jonathan; Dolman, Gaynor; Hamilton, Chris A.; Harvey, Mark S.; Kuntner, Matjaz; Agnarsson, Ingi
Author Affiliations:Primary:
University of Vermont, Department of Biology, Burlington, VT, United States
Other:
Lewis and Clark College, United States
University of California at Davis, United States
Smithsonian Insitution National Museum of Natural History, United States
Western Australian Museum, Australia
Auburn University, United States
Volume Title:Journal of Biogeography
Source:Journal of Biogeography, 45(11), p.2442-2457. Publisher: Wiley, Oxford, United Kingdom. ISSN: 0305-0270
Publication Date:2018
Note:In English. NSF grants DEB-1314749, DEB-1050253, DEB-0841610, and DEB-1311494. 147 refs.; illus., incl. 1 table, sketch maps
Summary:[ ????Aim???? We explore the evolutionary history of the ogre-faced spiders (Deinopis) from their Early Cretaceous origins to present day. Specifically, we investigate how vicariance and dispersal have shaped distribution patterns of this lineage. Within the Caribbean, we test the role of GAARlandia, a hypothesized land bridge that connected South America to the Greater Antilles during the Eocene-Oligocene transition (≈35-33 Ma), in the biogeography of Deinopis. ] ????Taxon???? Araneae: Deinopidae: Deinopis. ????Location???? Caribbean islands, with additional global exemplars. ????Methods???? Combining standard Sanger sequence data with an Anchored Hybrid Enrichment (AHE) phylogenomic dataset, we use Bayesian inference to estimate the phylogenetic relationships of Deinopis. "BioGeoBEARS" is used to test the GAARlandia hypothesis, and to pinpoint major dispersal events in the biogeographic history of Deinopis. ????Results???? The phylogeny supports the nesting of a Caribbean clade within a continental grade. Model comparisons indicate GAARlandia as the best fitting model, and the biogeographic analyses reflect the geologic history within the Caribbean. Ancient and recent overwater dispersal events are also indicated within this lineage. There is also an ancient 113 Ma split into Old and New World clades. ????Main Conclusions???? The Deinopis phylogeny corresponds well with geography. This is reflected in the support for the GAARlandia land bridge hypothesis and the phylogenetic relationships within and among Caribbean islands mirroring nuances of Caribbean geologic history. Overwater dispersal also plays an important role in the biogeographic history of this lineage as implicated in the colonization of the volcanic and sedimentary Lesser Antilles and in a "reverse" colonization of North America. The spider family Deinopidae is an ancient lineage with origins dating back to Gondwana. While overwater dispersal has clearly played a role in the biogeography of the genus, the Deinopis phylogeny bears a strong signature of ancient geological events. Abstract Copyright (2019), John Wiley & Sons, Ltd.
Subjects:Arachnida; Arthropoda; Biogeography; Biologic evolution; Chelicerata; DNA; Genetics; Gondwana; Land bridges; Living taxa; Molecular clocks; Nucleic acids; Paleogeography; Phylogeny; Vicariance; Antilles; Caribbean region; Cuba; Dominica; Greater Antilles; Lesser Antilles; Puerto Rico; West Indies; Araneae; Deinopidae; Deinopis
Coordinates:N195000 N231500 W0740000 W0850000
N151200 N153800 W0611500 W0613000
N175000 N183000 W0654000 W0671500
Record ID:846783-2
Copyright Information:GeoRef, Copyright 2020 American Geosciences Institute. Reference includes data from John Wiley & Sons, Chichester, United Kingdom
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