Data from: Using a butterflyfish genome as a general tool for RAD-Seq studies in specialized reef fish
Saenz Agudelo, Pablo
Piatek, Marek J.
Berumen, Michael L.
KAUST DepartmentRed Sea Research Center (RSRC)
Biological and Environmental Sciences and Engineering (BESE) Division
Red Sea Research Center, Division of Biological and Environmental Science and Engineering; King Abdullah University of Science and Technology; Thuwal 23955 Saudi Arabia
Marine Science Program
Permanent link to this recordhttp://hdl.handle.net/10754/624180
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CitationDiBattista, J. D., Saenz-Agudelo, P., Piatek, M. J., Wang, X., Aranda, M., & Berumen, M. L. (2017). Data from: Using a butterflyfish genome as a general tool for RAD-Seq studies in specialized reef fish (Version 2) [Data set]. Dryad Digital Repository. https://doi.org/10.5061/dryad.f09rh
PublisherDryad Digital Repository
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DiBattista JD, Saenz-Agudelo P, Piatek MJ, Wang X, Aranda M, et al. (2017) Using a butterflyfish genome as a general tool for RAD-Seq studies in specialized reef fish. Molecular Ecology Resources. Available: http://dx.doi.org/10.1111/1755-0998.12662.. DOI: 10.1111/1755-0998.12662 HANDLE: 10754/622970
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Functional composition of Chaetodon butterflyfishes at a peripheral and extreme coral reef location, the Persian GulfPratchett, Morgan S.; Hoey, Andrew; Feary, David A.; Bauman, Andrew G.; Burt, John A.; Riegl, Bernhard M. (Marine Pollution Bulletin, Elsevier BV, 2013-07) [Article]The functional composition of reef fish assemblages is highly conserved across large biogeographic areas, but it is unknown whether assembly rules hold at biogeographical and environmental extremes for coral reefs. This study examined the functional composition of butterflyfishes in the Persian Gulf, Musandam Peninsula, and Gulf of Oman. Only five species of butterflyfishes were recorded during this study, and mostly just in the Gulf of Oman. Unlike most locations in the Indo-Pacific where butterflyfish assemblages are dominated by obligate corallivores, the only obligate corallivore recorded, Chaetodon melapterus, was rare or absent at all locations. The most common and widespread species was Chaetodon nigropunctatus, which is shown to be a facultative corallivore. The diversity of butterflyfishes in the Persian Gulf is likely to have been constrained by its' biogeographical history and isolation, but functional composition appears to be further affected by limited abundance of prey corals and harsh environmental conditions. © 2012.
Characterization of 11 novel microsatellite markers for the vagabond butterflyfish, Chaetodon vagabundusSaenz Agudelo, Pablo; Almany, Glenn R.; Mansour, Hicham; Perumal, Sadhasivam; Berumen, Michael L. (Conservation Genetics Resources, Springer Nature, 2015-02-21) [Article]Microsatellite markers were developed for the coral reef fish Chaetodon vagabundus using shotgun pyrosequencing. As threats to coral reefs intensify, information on larval connectivity is of increasing value for efficient conservation planning. Here, 11 novel microsatellites were characterized for 192 individuals from Papua New Guinea. The number of alleles per locus ranged from 7 to 32, while observed and expected heterozygosity values varied from 0.214 to 0.903. These markers will be used to study population structure and larval connectivity of this iconic coral reef fish in coral reefs across the Indo-Pacific.
Phylogeography, population structure and evolution of coral-eating butterflyfishes (Family Chaetodontidae, genus Chaetodon , subgenus Corallochaetodon )Waldrop, Ellen; Hobbs, Jean-Paul A.; Randall, John E.; DiBattista, Joseph D.; Rocha, Luiz A.; Kosaki, Randall K.; Berumen, Michael L.; Bowen, Brian W. (Journal of Biogeography, Wiley, 2016-01-11) [Article]Aim This study compares the phylogeography, population structure and evolution of four butterflyfish species in the Chaetodon subgenus Corallochaetodon, with two widespread species (Indian Ocean – C. trifasciatus and Pacific Ocean – C. lunulatus), and two species that are largely restricted to the Red Sea (C. austriacus) and north-western (NW) Indian Ocean (C. melapterus). Through extensive geographical coverage of these taxa, we seek to resolve patterns of genetic diversity within and between closely related butterflyfish species in order to illuminate biogeographical and evolutionary processes. Location Red Sea, Indian Ocean and Pacific Ocean. Methods A total of 632 individuals from 24 locations throughout the geographical ranges of all four members of the subgenus Corallochaetodon were sequenced using a 605 bp fragment (cytochrome b) of mtDNA. In addition, 10 microsatellite loci were used to assess population structure in the two widespread species. Results Phylogenetic reconstruction indicates that the Pacific Ocean C. lunulatus diverged from the Indian Ocean C. trifasciatus approximately 3 Ma, while C. melapterus and C. austriacus comprise a cluster of shared haplotypes derived from C. trifasciatus within the last 0.75 Myr. The Pacific C. lunulatus had significant population structure at peripheral locations on the eastern edge of its range (French Polynesia, Johnston Atoll, Hawai'i), and a strong break between two ecoregions of the Hawaiian Archipelago. The Indian Ocean C. trifasciatus showed significant structure only at the Chagos Archipelago in the central Indian Ocean, and the two range-restricted species showed no population structure but evidence of recent population expansion. Main conclusions Patterns of endemism and genetic diversity in Corallochaetodon butterflyfishes have been shaped by (1) Plio-Pleistocene sea level changes that facilitated evolutionary divergences at biogeographical barriers between Indian and Pacific Oceans, and the Indian Ocean and Red Sea, and (2) semi-permeable oceanographic and ecological barriers working on a shorter time-scale. The evolution of range-restricted species (Red Sea and NW Indian Ocean) and isolated populations (Hawai'i) at peripheral biogeographical provinces indicates that these areas are evolutionary incubators for reef fishes.