A nuclear phylogenomic study of the angiosperm order Myrtales, exploring the potential and limitations of the universal Angiosperms353 probe set
Brewer, Grace E.
Cowan, Robyn S.
Gonçalves, Deise J.P.
Low, Yee Wen
Michelangeli, Fabián A.
Penneys, Darin S.
Pérez-Escobar, Oscar Alejandro
Staggemeier, Vanessa G.
Thornhill, Andrew H.
Tomlinson, Kyle W.
Turner, Ian M.
Wilson, Peter G.
Zuntini, Alexandre R.
Baker, William J.
AffiliationRoyal Botanic Gardens, Kew
Chinese Academy of Sciences
University of Adelaide
State Herbarium of South Australia
University of Bedfordshire
Universidade Federal da Grande Dourados
Universidade Federal do Paraná
University of Michigan
Missouri Botanical Garden
Universidade Federal de São Carlos
Singapore Botanic Gardens
University of Aberdeen
New York Botanical Garden
University of North Carolina Wilmington
University of Montpellier
Centre for Plant Biotechnology and Genomics (CBGP UPM –INIA)
University of Campinas
Universidade Federal do Rio Grande do Norte
University of Arkansas
Royal Botanic Gardens Sydney
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AbstractTo further advance the understanding of the species-rich, economically and ecologically important angiosperm order Myrtales in the rosid clade, comprising nine families, approximately 400 genera and almost 14,000 species occurring on all continents (except Antarctica), we tested the Angiosperms353 probe kit. We combined high-throughput sequencing and target enrichment with the Angiosperms353 probe kit to evaluate a sample of 485 species across 305 genera (76% of all genera in the order). Results provide the most comprehensive phylogenetic hypothesis for the order to date. Relationships at all ranks, such as the relationship of the early-diverging families, often reflect previous studies, but gene conflict is evident, and relationships previously found to be uncertain often remain so. Technical considerations for processing HTS data are also discussed. High-throughput sequencing and the Angiosperms353 probe kit are powerful tools for phylogenomic analysis, but better understanding of the genetic data available is required to identify genes and gene trees that account for likely incomplete lineage sorting and/or hybridization events.
CitationMaurin O, Anest A, Bellot S, Biffin E, Brewer G, Charles-Dominique T, Cowan RS, Dodsworth S, Epitawalage N, Gallego B, Giaretta A, Goldenberg R, Gonçalves DJP, Graham S, Hoch P, Mazine F, Low YW, McGinnie C, Michelangeli FA, Morris S, Penneys DS, Pérez Escobar OA, Pillon Y, Pokorny L, Shimizu G, Staggemeier VG, Thornhill AH, Tomlinson KW, Turner IM, Vasconcelos T, Wilson PG, Zuntini AR, Baker WJ, Forest F, Lucas E (2021) 'A nuclear phylogenomic study of the angiosperm order Myrtales, exploring the potential and limitations of the universal Angiosperms353 probe set', American Journal of Botany, 108 (7), pp.1087-1111.
JournalAmerican Journal of Botany
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