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Presented By: Ecology and Evolutionary Biology

EEB Thursday Seminar: Intractable species boundaries and their implications for speciation and the assembly of continental faunas

Ivan Prates, Postdoctoral Fellow, U-M EEB

Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards. Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards.
Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards.
Our weekly seminar series featuring internal and external speakers in the field of ecology and evolutionary biology. This seminar will be in person and livestreamed on Zoom (link this page).

Image: Ivan Prates
Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards. Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards.
Complex species boundaries impact inferences in macroecology and macroevolution. Top left, the relationship between geographic range size and climatic niche breadth across 900 species of Australian lizards and snakes. Top right, major biomes in the Australian continent. Center, illustration of molecular delimitation of operational candidate species in a subclade of lizards; genotypic clustering and phylogenetic patterns are shown. Bottom: Representative examples of variation in range size in Ctenotus lizards.

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