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99 Research products, page 1 of 10

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  • 2017-2021
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  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Seah, Brandon Kwee Boon; Antony, Chakkiath Paul; Huettel, Bruno; Zarzycki, Jan; Schada von Borzyskowski, Lennart; Erb, Tobias J.; Kouris, Angela; Kleiner, Manuel; Liebeke, Manuel; Dubilier, Nicole; +1 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | FutureAgriculture (686330)

    Key enzymes for autotrophic pathways, and enzymes of reference set used for comparison of read mapping vs SwissProt database.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Dubuc-Messier, Gabrielle; Caro, Samuel P; Perrier, Charles; van Oers, Kees; Reale, Denis; Charmantier, Anne;
    Publisher: Dryad
    Project: NSERC , EC | SHE (337365), NWO | Adaptation to environment... (5260)

    Understanding the causes and consequences of population phenotypic divergence is a central goal in ecology and evolution. Phenotypic divergence among populations can result from genetic divergence, phenotypic plasticity or a combination of the two. However, few studies have deciphered these mechanisms for populations geographically close and connected by gene flow, especially in the case of personality traits. In this study, we used a common garden experiment to explore the genetic basis of the phenotypic divergence observed between two blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus) populations inhabiting contrasting habitats separated by 25 km, for two personality traits (exploration speed and handling aggression), one physiological trait (heart rate during restraint) and two morphological traits (tarsus length and body mass). Blue tit nestlings were removed from their population and raised in a common garden for up to five years. We then compared adult phenotypes between the two populations, as well as trait-specific Qst and Fst . Our results revealed differences between populations similar to those found in the wild, suggesting a genetic divergence for all traits. Qst - Fst comparisons revealed that the traits divergences likely result from dissimilar selection patterns rather than from genetic drift. Our study is one of the first to report a Qst - Fst comparison for personality traits and adds to the growing body of evidence that population genetic divergence is possible at a small scale for a variety of traits including behavioural traits. Data filesArchive.zip

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Seah, Brandon Kwee Boon; Antony, Chakkiath Paul; Huettel, Bruno; Zarzycki, Jan; Schada von Borzyskowski, Lennart; Erb, Tobias J.; Kouris, Angela; Kleiner, Manuel; Liebeke, Manuel; Dubilier, Nicole; +1 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | FutureAgriculture (686330)

    Potential substrates for Kentron and their oxidation/reduction values.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ossokine, Serguei; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Leathlobhair, Máire Ní; Perri, Angela R.; Irving-Pease, Evan K.; Witt, Kelsey E.; Linderholm, Anna; Haile, James; Lebrasseur, Ophelie; Ameen, Carly; Blick, Jeffrey; Boyko, Adam R.; +40 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: EC | Extinction Genomics (681396), SSHRC , EC | TURKEY (748679), WT

    Dogs were present in the Americas prior to the arrival of European colonists, but the origin and fate of these pre-contact dogs are largely unknown. We sequenced 71 mitochondrial and seven nuclear genomes from ancient North American and Siberian dogs spanning ~9,000 years. Our analysis indicates that American dogs were not domesticated from North American wolves. Instead, American dogs form a monophyletic lineage that likely originated in Siberia and dispersed into the Americas alongside people. After the arrival of Europeans, native American dogs almost completely disappeared, leaving a minimal genetic legacy in modern dog populations. Remarkably, the closest detectable extant lineage to pre-contact American dogs is the canine transmissible venereal tumor, a contagious cancer clone derived from an individual dog that lived up to 8,000 years ago. Mitochondrial DNA FASTA fileFASTA file containing 1166 dog mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.fastaNEXUS treeMaximum likelihood tree (RAxML) of 1166 dogs mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.treExcel sheetPublication source of the 1166 mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.xlsxPlink (bed) fileContains genotype for dogs 54 dogsfull_data.bedPlink file (bim)Contains genotype for 54 dogsfull_data.bimPlink file (fam)Contains genotype for 54 dogsfull_data.famNJ tree in Figure 2bNJ tree in Figure 2b (see Table S2 for more info)Figure_b.treNexus fileNexus file used for producing Figure S12 (MKV model in MrBayes)Binary_char_MKV.nexNEXUS treeBayesian tree in Figure S12 (see Table S2 for more info)Figure_S12.tre

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ian Hinder; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Stoev et al. 2013;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | PRO-IBIOSPHERE (312848), EC | VIBRANT (261532)

    Authors: Stoev et al. 2013 Data type: genomic The archive contains the following data: 1) fasta-Alignment as the basis for all analyses (.FASTA), 2) mega-file for the calculation of the genetic distances and the NJ tree (.MDSX), 3) NJ-tree in Newick format (.NWK), 4) graph of the TCS Software for the Statistical Parsimony method (.GRAPH) File: E_cavernicolus.rar

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Hinder, Ian; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NSERC , NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ian Hinder; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Mielke, Alexander; Preis, Anna; Samuni, Liran; Gogarten, Jan; Wittig, Roman; Crockford, Catherine;
    Publisher: Dryad
    Project: NSERC , NSF | Graduate Research Fellows... (1142336), CIHR , EC | ApeAttachment (679787)

    Living in permanent social groups forces animals to make decisions about when, how and with whom to interact, requiring decisions to be made that integrate multiple sources of information. Changing social environments can influence this decision-making process by constraining choice or altering the likelihood of a positive outcome. Here, we conceptualised grooming as a choice situation where an individual chooses one of a number of potential partners. Studying two wild populations of sympatric primate species, sooty mangabeys (Cercocebus atys atys) and Western chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes verus), we tested what properties of potential partners influenced grooming decisions, including their relative value based on available alternatives and the social relationships of potential partners with bystanders who could observe the outcome of the decision. Across 1,529 decision events, multiple partner attributes (e.g. dominance ranks, social relationship quality, reproductive state, partner sex) influenced choice. Individuals preferred to initiate grooming with partners of similar global rank, but this effect was driven by a bias towards partners with a high rank compared to other locally available options. Individuals also avoided grooming partners who had strong social relationships with at least one bystander. Results indicated flexible decision-making in grooming interactions in both species, based on a partner’s value given the local social environment. Viewing partner choice as a value-based decision-making process allows researchers to compare how different species solve similar social problems. Data Model1Data for Models 1-1 and 1-2Data Model2Data for Models 2-1 and 2-2Script Model 1 and 2Scripts necessary to analyse Models 1 and 2

search
Include:
The following results are related to Canada. Are you interested to view more results? Visit OpenAIRE - Explore.
99 Research products, page 1 of 10
  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Seah, Brandon Kwee Boon; Antony, Chakkiath Paul; Huettel, Bruno; Zarzycki, Jan; Schada von Borzyskowski, Lennart; Erb, Tobias J.; Kouris, Angela; Kleiner, Manuel; Liebeke, Manuel; Dubilier, Nicole; +1 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | FutureAgriculture (686330)

    Key enzymes for autotrophic pathways, and enzymes of reference set used for comparison of read mapping vs SwissProt database.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Dubuc-Messier, Gabrielle; Caro, Samuel P; Perrier, Charles; van Oers, Kees; Reale, Denis; Charmantier, Anne;
    Publisher: Dryad
    Project: NSERC , EC | SHE (337365), NWO | Adaptation to environment... (5260)

    Understanding the causes and consequences of population phenotypic divergence is a central goal in ecology and evolution. Phenotypic divergence among populations can result from genetic divergence, phenotypic plasticity or a combination of the two. However, few studies have deciphered these mechanisms for populations geographically close and connected by gene flow, especially in the case of personality traits. In this study, we used a common garden experiment to explore the genetic basis of the phenotypic divergence observed between two blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus) populations inhabiting contrasting habitats separated by 25 km, for two personality traits (exploration speed and handling aggression), one physiological trait (heart rate during restraint) and two morphological traits (tarsus length and body mass). Blue tit nestlings were removed from their population and raised in a common garden for up to five years. We then compared adult phenotypes between the two populations, as well as trait-specific Qst and Fst . Our results revealed differences between populations similar to those found in the wild, suggesting a genetic divergence for all traits. Qst - Fst comparisons revealed that the traits divergences likely result from dissimilar selection patterns rather than from genetic drift. Our study is one of the first to report a Qst - Fst comparison for personality traits and adds to the growing body of evidence that population genetic divergence is possible at a small scale for a variety of traits including behavioural traits. Data filesArchive.zip

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Seah, Brandon Kwee Boon; Antony, Chakkiath Paul; Huettel, Bruno; Zarzycki, Jan; Schada von Borzyskowski, Lennart; Erb, Tobias J.; Kouris, Angela; Kleiner, Manuel; Liebeke, Manuel; Dubilier, Nicole; +1 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | FutureAgriculture (686330)

    Potential substrates for Kentron and their oxidation/reduction values.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ossokine, Serguei; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Leathlobhair, Máire Ní; Perri, Angela R.; Irving-Pease, Evan K.; Witt, Kelsey E.; Linderholm, Anna; Haile, James; Lebrasseur, Ophelie; Ameen, Carly; Blick, Jeffrey; Boyko, Adam R.; +40 more
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: EC | Extinction Genomics (681396), SSHRC , EC | TURKEY (748679), WT

    Dogs were present in the Americas prior to the arrival of European colonists, but the origin and fate of these pre-contact dogs are largely unknown. We sequenced 71 mitochondrial and seven nuclear genomes from ancient North American and Siberian dogs spanning ~9,000 years. Our analysis indicates that American dogs were not domesticated from North American wolves. Instead, American dogs form a monophyletic lineage that likely originated in Siberia and dispersed into the Americas alongside people. After the arrival of Europeans, native American dogs almost completely disappeared, leaving a minimal genetic legacy in modern dog populations. Remarkably, the closest detectable extant lineage to pre-contact American dogs is the canine transmissible venereal tumor, a contagious cancer clone derived from an individual dog that lived up to 8,000 years ago. Mitochondrial DNA FASTA fileFASTA file containing 1166 dog mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.fastaNEXUS treeMaximum likelihood tree (RAxML) of 1166 dogs mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.treExcel sheetPublication source of the 1166 mtDNA genomes used in this studyfull_mtDNA_alignment.xlsxPlink (bed) fileContains genotype for dogs 54 dogsfull_data.bedPlink file (bim)Contains genotype for 54 dogsfull_data.bimPlink file (fam)Contains genotype for 54 dogsfull_data.famNJ tree in Figure 2bNJ tree in Figure 2b (see Table S2 for more info)Figure_b.treNexus fileNexus file used for producing Figure S12 (MKV model in MrBayes)Binary_char_MKV.nexNEXUS treeBayesian tree in Figure S12 (see Table S2 for more info)Figure_S12.tre

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ian Hinder; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Stoev et al. 2013;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | PRO-IBIOSPHERE (312848), EC | VIBRANT (261532)

    Authors: Stoev et al. 2013 Data type: genomic The archive contains the following data: 1) fasta-Alignment as the basis for all analyses (.FASTA), 2) mega-file for the calculation of the genetic distances and the NJ tree (.MDSX), 3) NJ-tree in Newick format (.NWK), 4) graph of the TCS Software for the Statistical Parsimony method (.GRAPH) File: E_cavernicolus.rar

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Hinder, Ian; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSF | Gravitational Radiation a... (1708213), NSERC , NSF | Maximizing Scientific Out... (1806665), NSF | Collaborative Research: P... (1713694), NWO | Precision Gravity: black ... (29769), EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773), NSF | Sustained-Petascale In Ac... (1238993), NSF | Maximizing Science Output... (1708212), NSF | Leadership Class Scientif... (0725070)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access
    Authors: 
    Ian Hinder; Kidder, Larry; Pfeiffer, Harald; Scheel, Mark; Boyle, Michael; Hemberger, Dan; Lovelace, Geoffrey; Szilagyi, Bela;
    Publisher: Zenodo
    Project: NSERC , EC | BlackHoleMaps (647839), NWO | Inkomsten op project 0659... (14773)

    Simulation of a black-hole binary system evolved by the SpEC code.

  • Open Access English
    Authors: 
    Mielke, Alexander; Preis, Anna; Samuni, Liran; Gogarten, Jan; Wittig, Roman; Crockford, Catherine;
    Publisher: Dryad
    Project: NSERC , NSF | Graduate Research Fellows... (1142336), CIHR , EC | ApeAttachment (679787)

    Living in permanent social groups forces animals to make decisions about when, how and with whom to interact, requiring decisions to be made that integrate multiple sources of information. Changing social environments can influence this decision-making process by constraining choice or altering the likelihood of a positive outcome. Here, we conceptualised grooming as a choice situation where an individual chooses one of a number of potential partners. Studying two wild populations of sympatric primate species, sooty mangabeys (Cercocebus atys atys) and Western chimpanzees (Pan troglodytes verus), we tested what properties of potential partners influenced grooming decisions, including their relative value based on available alternatives and the social relationships of potential partners with bystanders who could observe the outcome of the decision. Across 1,529 decision events, multiple partner attributes (e.g. dominance ranks, social relationship quality, reproductive state, partner sex) influenced choice. Individuals preferred to initiate grooming with partners of similar global rank, but this effect was driven by a bias towards partners with a high rank compared to other locally available options. Individuals also avoided grooming partners who had strong social relationships with at least one bystander. Results indicated flexible decision-making in grooming interactions in both species, based on a partner’s value given the local social environment. Viewing partner choice as a value-based decision-making process allows researchers to compare how different species solve similar social problems. Data Model1Data for Models 1-1 and 1-2Data Model2Data for Models 2-1 and 2-2Script Model 1 and 2Scripts necessary to analyse Models 1 and 2