Delineating genetic groupings in continuously distributed species across largely homogeneous landscapes: a study of American black bears (Ursus americanus) in Ontario, Canada
Keywords: American black bear (Ursus americanus); Amérique du Nord; North America; autocorrélation spatiale; cluster; dispersion des mâles; flux génétique; gene flow; genetic structure; isolation by distance; isolement par la distance; male-biased dispersal; microsatellite; ours noir (Ursus americanus); spatial autocorrelation; structure génétique
Document Type: Research Article
Affiliations: 1: Environmental and Life Sciences Program, Environmental Science Building, Trent University, 1600 West Bank Drive, Peterborough, ON K9J 7B8, Canada. 2: Wildlife Research and Development Section, ON Ministry of Natural Resources, DNA Building, Trent University, 2140 East Bank Drive, Peterborough, ON K9J 7B8, Canada. 3: Biology Section, Centre of Forensic Sciences, Ministry of Community Safety and Correctional Services, 25 Grosvenor Street, Toronto, ON M7A 2G8, Canada. 4: Bruce Peninsula National Park and Fathom Five National Marine Park, Parks Canada, P.O. Box 189, 248 Big Tub Road, Tobermory, ON N0H 2R0, Canada. 5: Natural Resources DNA Profiling and Forensic Centre, DNA Building, Trent University, 2140 East Bank Drive, Peterborough, ON K9J 7B8, Canada. 6: Forensic Science Department, DNA Building, Trent University, 2140 East Bank Drive, Peterborough, ON K9J 7B8, Canada.
Publication date: 2012-08-11
- Published since 1929, this monthly journal reports on primary research contributed by respected international scientists in the broad field of zoology, including behaviour, biochemistry and physiology, developmental biology, ecology, genetics, morphology and ultrastructure, parasitology and pathology, and systematics and evolution. It also invites experts to submit review articles on topics of current interest.
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