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Animal hybridization is well documented, but evolutionary outcomes and conservation priorities often differ for natural and anthropogenic hybrids. Among primates, an order with many endangered species, the two contexts can

Animal hybridization is well documented, but evolutionary outcomes and conservation priorities often differ for natural and anthropogenic hybrids. Among primates, an order with many endangered species, the two contexts can be hard to disentangle from one another, which carries important conservation implications. Callithrix marmosets give us a unique glimpse of genetic hybridization effects under distinct natural and human-induced contexts. Here, we use a 44 autosomal microsatellite marker panel to examine genome-wide admixture levels and introgression at a natural C. jacchus and C.

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    • 2015-06-10
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    Malukiewicz, Joanna, Boere, Vanner, Fuzessy, Lisieux F., Grativol, Adriana D., de Oliveira e Silva, Ita, Pereira, Luiz C. M., Ruiz-Miranda, Carlos R., Valenca, Yuri M., & Stone, Anne C. (2015). Natural and Anthropogenic Hybridization in Two Species of Eastern Brazilian Marmosets (Callithrix jacchus and C. penicillata). PLOS ONE, 10(6). http://dx.doi.org/10.1371/journal.pone.0127268

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