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Chapter 17 Processes of Evolution Sections 7-12. 17.7 Fostering Diversity. Individuals may be selective agents for their own species Any mode of natural selection may maintain two or more alleles in a population An allele may be adaptive in one circumstance but harmful in another.

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Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

Chapter 17Processes of EvolutionSections 7-12


17 7 fostering diversity

17.7 Fostering Diversity

  • Individuals may be selective agents for their own species

  • Any mode of natural selection may maintain two or more alleles in a population

  • An allele may be adaptive in one circumstance but harmful in another


Nonrandom mating

Nonrandom Mating

  • Competition for mates is a selective pressure

  • With sexual selection, some version of a trait gives an individual an advantage over others in attracting mates

  • Distinct male and female phenotypes (sexual dimorphism) is one outcome of sexual selection


Sexual selection elephant seals

Sexual Selection: Elephant Seals


Sexual selection birds of paradise

Sexual Selection: Birds of Paradise


Sexual selection stalk eyed flies

Sexual Selection: Stalk-Eyed Flies


Balanced polymorphism

Balanced Polymorphism

  • Balanced polymorphism

    • A state in which natural selection maintains two or more alleles at relatively high frequencies

    • Occurs when environmental conditions favor heterozygotes

  • Example: Sickle cell anemia and malaria

    • Mosquitoes transmit the parasitic protist that causes malaria, Plasmodium, to human hosts

    • HbA/HbS heterozygotes survive malaria more often than people who make only normal hemoglobin


Searching for mosquito larvae in southeast asia

Searching for Mosquito Larvae in Southeast Asia


Sickle cell anemia and malaria

Sickle Cell Anemia and Malaria


Take home message how does natural selection maintain diversity

Take-Home Message: How does natural selection maintain diversity?

  • With sexual selection, a trait is adaptive if it gives an individual an advantage in securing mates

  • Sexual selection reinforces phenotypical differences between males and females, and sometimes gives rise to exaggerated traits

  • Environmental pressures that favor heterozygotes can lead to a balanced polymorphism


18 7 genetic drift and gene flow

18.7 Genetic Drift and Gene Flow

  • Especially in small populations, random changes in allele frequencies can lead to a loss of genetic diversity

  • Individuals, along with their alleles, move into and out of populations

  • This flow of alleles counters genetic change that tends to occur within a population


Genetic drift

Genetic Drift

  • Genetic drift

    • A random change in allele frequencies over time

    • Can lead to a loss of genetic diversity, especially in small populations

  • When all individuals of a population are homozygous for an allele, that allele is fixed


Genetic drift in a small population

Genetic Drift in a Small Population


Genetic drift in a larger population

Genetic Drift in a Larger Population


Bottlenecks

Bottlenecks

  • Bottleneck

    • A drastic reduction in population size brought about by severe pressure

    • After a bottleneck, genetic drift is pronounced when a few individuals rebuild a population

    • Example: Northern elephant seals


The founder effect

The Founder Effect

  • Founder effect

    • Genetic drift is pronounced when a few individuals start a new population

  • Inbreeding

    • Breeding or mating between close relatives who share a large number of alleles

    • Example: Old Order Amish in Lancaster County, Pennsylvania (Ellis-van Creveld syndrome)


Ellis van creveld syndrome

Ellis-van Creveld Syndrome


Gene flow

Gene Flow

  • Gene flow

    • Physical movement of alleles caused by individuals moving into and away from populations

    • Tends to counter the evolutionary effects of mutation, natural selection, and genetic drift on a population

  • Example: Movement of acorns by blue jays allows gene flow between oak populations


Gene flow between oak populations

Gene Flow Between Oak Populations


Take home message how does a population s genetic diversity become reduced

Take-Home Message: How does a population’s genetic diversity become reduced?

  • Genetic drift, or random change in allele frequencies, can reduce a population’s genetic diversity; its effect is greatest in small populations, such as one that endures a bottleneck

  • Gene flow is the physical movement of alleles into and out of a population; it tends to counter the evolutionary effects of mutation, natural selection, and genetic drift


Animated figure simulation of genetic drift

ANIMATED FIGURE: Simulation of genetic drift

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17 9 reproductive isolation

17.9 Reproductive Isolation

  • Speciation differs in its details, but reproductive isolating mechanisms are always part of the process

  • Speciation

    • Evolutionary process by which new species form

    • Reproductive isolating mechanisms are always part of the process

  • Reproductive isolation

    • The end of gene exchange between populations

    • Beginning of speciation


Reproductive isolating mechanisms

Reproductive Isolating Mechanisms

  • Reproductive isolating mechanisms prevent interbreeding among species

  • Heritable aspects of body form, function, or behavior that arise as populations diverge

  • Prezygotic isolating mechanisms prevent pollination or mating

  • Postzygotic isolating mechanisms result in weak or infertile hybrids


Prezygotic isolating mechanisms

Prezygotic Isolating Mechanisms

  • With temporal isolation populations can’t interbreed because the timing of their reproduction differs

  • With mechanical isolation, the size or shape of an individual’s reproductive parts prevent it from mating with members of another population


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

Figure 17-17a p285


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

Figure 17-17b p285


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

anthers

stigma

Figure 17-17c p285


Prezygotic isolating mechanisms cont

Prezygotic Isolating Mechanisms (cont.)

  • Populations adapted to different microenvironments in the same region may be ecologically isolated

  • In animals, behavioral differences can stop gene flow between related species (behavioral isolation)

  • In gamete incompatibility, gametes of different species meet but have molecular incompatibilities that prevent a zygote from forming


Behavioral isolation in jumping spiders

Behavioral Isolation in Jumping Spiders


Postzygotic isolation mechanisms

Postzygotic Isolation Mechanisms

  • Hybrid inviability

    • Extra or missing genes, or incompatible gene products

    • Offspring may be inviable, or have reduced fitness (ligers, tigons)

  • Hybrid sterility

    • Some interspecies crosses produce robust but sterile offspring (e.g. mules)

    • Fertile offspring may have lower fitness with successive generations


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

Different species form and . . .

Prezygotic reproductive isolation

Individuals reproduce at different times (temporal isolation).

Physical incompatibilities prevent individuals from interbreeding (mechanical isolation).

Individuals live in different places so they never meet up for sex (ecological isolation).

Individuals ignore or do not get the required cues for sex (behavioral isolation).

Mating occurs and . . .

No fertilization occurs (gamete incompatibility).

Zygotes form and . . .

Postzygotic reproductive isolation

Hybrid embryos die early, or new individuals die before they can reproduce (hybrid inviability).

Hybrid individuals or their offspring do not make functional gametes (hybrid sterility).

Interbreeding

is successful

Stepped Art

Figure 17-16 p284


Animated figure reproductive isolating mechanisms

ANIMATED FIGURE: Reproductive isolating mechanisms

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Take home message how do species attain and maintain separate identities

Take-Home Message: How do species attain and maintain separate identities?

  • Speciation is an evolutionary process by which new species form; it varies in its details and duration

  • Reproductive isolation, which occurs by one of several mechanisms, is always a part of speciation


Animation temporal isolation among cicadas

ANIMATION: Temporal isolation among cicadas

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17 10 allopatric speciation

17.10 Allopatric Speciation

  • In allopatric speciation a physical barrier arises and ends gene flow between populations

  • Genetic divergence results in speciation

  • Example: Geographic isolation of Atlantic and Pacific species caused by the formation of the Isthmus of Panama


Allopatric speciation in snapping shrimp

Allopatric Speciation in Snapping Shrimp


Allopatric speciation in archipelagos

Allopatric Speciation in Archipelagos

  • Winds or ocean currents carry a few individuals of mainland species to remote, isolated islands chains (archipelagos) such as Hawaii

  • Habitats and selection pressures that differ within and between the islands foster divergences that result in allopatric speciation

  • Example: Hawaiian honeycreepers and thousands of other species of finches are unique to the Hawaiian archipelago


Allopatric speciation on an archipelago

Allopatric Speciation on an Archipelago


Take home message what happens after a physical barrier arises between populations

Take-Home Message: What happens after a physical barrier arises between populations?

  • A physical barrier that intervenes between populations or subpopulations of a species prevents gene flow among them

  • As gene flow ends, genetic divergences give rise to new species

  • This process is allopatric speciation


Animated figure allopatric speciation on an archipelago

ANIMATED FIGURE: Allopatric speciation on an archipelago

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17 11 other speciation models

17.11 Other Speciation Models

  • In sympatric speciation and parapatric speciation, populations speciate even without a physical barrier that blocks gene flow


Sympatric speciation

Sympatric Speciation

  • In sympatric speciation, new species form within a home range of an existing species, in the absence of a physical barrier

  • Sympatric speciation can occur in a single generation when the chromosome number multiplies (polyploidy)

  • Example: Common bread wheat originated after related species hybridized, then the chromosome number of the hybrid offspring doubled


Sympatric speciation in wheat

Sympatric Speciation in Wheat

Triticum

turgidum

(emmer)

Aegilops

tauschii

(goatgrass)

Aegilops

(wild goatgrass, unknown species)

Triticum

(hybrid)

Triticum

urartu (wild einkorn)

Triticum

aestivum

(bread wheat)

14 AA

X

14 BB

14 AB

28 AABB

X

14 DD

42 AABBDD


Sympatric speciation in cichlids

Sympatric Speciation in Cichlids

  • Sympatric speciation can also occur with no change in chromosome number

  • Example: More than 500 species of cichlid speciated in the shallow waters of Lake Victoria – they vary in color and in patterning depending on differences in light color and water clarity in different parts of the lake (reproductive isolation)


Sympatric speciation in cichlids1

Sympatric Speciation in Cichlids


Sympatric speciation in warblers

Sympatric Speciation in Warblers

  • A chain of populations of greenish warblers encircles the Tibetan plateau central Asia (a ring species)

  • Gene flow occurs continuously all around the chain, but the two populations at the ends of the chain are different species

  • Individuals of these two populations overlap in range, but do not interbreed because they do not recognize one another’s songs (behavioral isolation)


Sympatric speciation in warblers1

Sympatric Speciation in Warblers


Parapatric speciation

Parapatric Speciation

  • In parapatric speciation, populations in contact along a common border evolve into distinct species

  • Hybrids in the contact zone are less fit than individuals on either side

  • Example: Two species of velvet walking worm in Tasmania can interbreed, but they only do so in a tiny area where their habitats overlap – hybrid offspring are sterile


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

A Giant velvet walking worm,

Tasmanipatus barretti

Figure 17-23a p289


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

b Blind velvet walking worm,

T. anophthalmus

Figure 17-23b p289


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

T. barretti

hybrid zone

T. anophthalmus

C The habitats of the worms overlap in a hybrid zone on the island of Tasmania.

Figure 17-23c p289


Take home message can speciation occur without a physical barrier

Take-Home Message: Can speciation occur without a physical barrier?

  • By a sympatric speciation model, new species arise from a population even in the absence of a physical barrier

  • By a parapatric speciation model, populations maintaining contact along a common border evolve into distinct species


Chapter 17 processes of evolution sections 7 12

Table 17-2 p292


Animated figure sympatric speciation in wheat

ANIMATED FIGURE: Sympatric speciation in wheat

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Animation models of speciation

ANIMATION: Models of speciation

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17 12 macroevolution

17.12 Macroevolution

  • Macroevolutionincludes large-scale patterns of change such as one species giving rise to multiple species, the origin of major groups, and major extinction events

  • Examples:

    • Flowering plants evolved from seed plants,

    • Animals with four legs (tetrapods) evolved from fish

    • Birds evolved from dinosaurs


Exaptation and stasis

Exaptation and Stasis

  • Exaptation (preadaptation)

    • Some complex traits in modern species held different adaptive value in ancestral lineages (e.g. feathers in birds and dinosaurs)

  • Stasis

    • A lineage exists for millions of years with little or no change (e.g. coelacanth)


Fossil coelacanth

Fossil Coelacanth


Living coelacanth

Living Coelacanth


Mass extinctions

Mass Extinctions

  • Extinction

    • The irrevocable loss of a species from Earth

  • Mass extinctions

    • Extinctions of many lineages, followed by adaptive radiations

    • Five catastrophic events in which the majority of species on Earth disappeared


Adaptive radiation

Adaptive Radiation

  • Adaptive radiation

    • A burst of speciation that occurs when a lineage encounters a new set of niches

  • Key innovation

    • A structural or functional adaptation that allows individuals to exploit their habitat in a new way


Coevolution

Coevolution

  • Two species in close ecological contact act as agents of selection on each other (coevolution)

    • Predator and prey

    • Host and parasite

    • Pollinator and flower

  • Over time, the two species may come to depend on each other


Coevolved species myrmica sabuleti and maculinea arion

Coevolved Species: Myrmicasabuletiand Maculineaarion.

  • After hatching, the larvae (caterpillars) of the large blue butterfly (Maculinea arion), feed on wild thyme flowers and then drop to the ground

  • An ant (Myrmica sabuleti)strokes the caterpillar, eats the honey the caterpillar exudes, and takes the caterpillar back to the ant nest

  • The caterpillar lives in the nest and feeds on ant larvae until it metamorphoses into a butterfly


Coevolved species myrmica sabuleti and maculinea arion1

Coevolved Species: Myrmicasabuletiand Maculineaarion.

Maculinea arion

Myrmica sabuleti


Evolutionary theory

Evolutionary Theory

  • Evolutionary biologists try to explain how all species are related by descent from common ancestors

  • Genetic change is the basis of evolution, but many biologists disagree about how it occurs


Take home message what is macroevolution

Take-Home Message:What is macroevolution?

  • Macroevolution comprises large-scale patterns of evolutionary change such as adaptive radiation, the origin of major groups, and loss through extinction


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