UBC Research Data

Data from: Ionome and elemental transport kinetics shaped by parallel evolution in threespine stickleback Rudman, Seth M.; Goos, Jared M.; Burant, Joseph B.; Brix, Kevin V.; Gibbons, Taylor C.; Brauner, Colin J.; Jeyasingh, Punidan D.

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Abstract
Evidence that organisms evolve rapidly enough to alter ecological dynamics necessitates investigation of the reciprocal links between ecology and evolution. Data that link genotype to phenotype to ecology are needed to understand both the process and ecological consequences of rapid evolution. Here we quantified the suite of elements in individuals (i.e., ionome) and the fluxes of key nutrients across populations of threespine stickleback. We find that allelic variation associated with freshwater adaptation that controls bony plating is associated with changes in the ionome and nutrient recycling. More broadly, we find that adaptation of marine fish to freshwater conditions shifts the ionomes of natural populations and populations raised in common gardens. In both cases ionomic divergence between populations was primarily driven by differences in trace elements rather than elements typically associated with bone. These findings demonstrate the utility of ecological stoichiometry and the importance of ionome-wide data in understanding eco-evolutionary dynamics.; Usage notes
Rudman_SticklebackICPData_171122ICP data used to construct figures 1A, 2A, and S1.Rudman_SticklebackExcretionData_171124Data on nutrient excretion by stickleback plate phenotype.RudmanSticklebackCAFluxData_180219Data on calcium uptake rates from individuals collected from different stickleback populations.Rudman_StickleabckPhosAssimData_180219Data on P assimilation efficiency of stickleback individuals.

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