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Record #188599:

A review of humpback whales' migration patterns worldwide and their consequences to gene flow / L.Y. Rizzo, D. Schulte.

Title: A review of humpback whales' migration patterns worldwide and their consequences to gene flow / L.Y. Rizzo, D. Schulte.
Author(s): Rizzo, L. Y.
Schulte, D.
Date: 2009.
In: Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom. (2009.), Vol. 89(5) (2009)
Abstract: Considers nuclear and mitochondrial DNA genetic studies in humpback whale populations, and potential discrepancies caused by gender-biased migration to breeding grounds and further dispersal by males. Though there is little evidence of trans-equatorial and inter-oceanic migration, such movements have been confirmed by both photo-ID of naturally marked individuals and genetic analysis. Combination of migratory and genetic analyses suggests overlapping of breeding grounds in low-latitude areas where gene flow among oceanic populations is more likely, particularly for individuals from feeding areas off Antarctic Peninsula migrating to breeding areas in Central America.
Notes:

Journal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom. Vol. 89(5) :995-1002 (2009).

Keywords: 599.5 -- Cetacea.
599.51 -- Mysticeti: Megaptera novaeangliae.
591.5 -- Animal behaviour.
591.543.43 -- Animal migration.
591.9(26.02) -- Animal distribution, pelagic.
591.9 -- Animal distribution.
575 -- Genetics.
59.087.2 -- Marking, banding and ringing.
H6 -- Zoology: mammals.
(*2) -- Polar regions.
(*7) -- Antarctic regions.
(*726) -- Maritime Antarctic.
(*80) -- Southern Ocean.
SPRI record no.: 188599

MARCXML

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100 1# ‡aRizzo, L. Y.
245 12 ‡aA review of humpback whales' migration patterns worldwide and their consequences to gene flow /‡cL.Y. Rizzo, D. Schulte.
260 ## ‡a[S.l.] :‡b[s.n.],‡c2009.
300 ## ‡ap. 995-1002 :‡bill., diags., maps.
500 ## ‡aJournal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom. Vol. 89(5) :995-1002 (2009).
520 3# ‡aConsiders nuclear and mitochondrial DNA genetic studies in humpback whale populations, and potential discrepancies caused by gender-biased migration to breeding grounds and further dispersal by males. Though there is little evidence of trans-equatorial and inter-oceanic migration, such movements have been confirmed by both photo-ID of naturally marked individuals and genetic analysis. Combination of migratory and genetic analyses suggests overlapping of breeding grounds in low-latitude areas where gene flow among oceanic populations is more likely, particularly for individuals from feeding areas off Antarctic Peninsula migrating to breeding areas in Central America.
650 07 ‡a599.5 -- Cetacea.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a599.51 -- Mysticeti: Megaptera novaeangliae.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a591.5 -- Animal behaviour.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a591.543.43 -- Animal migration.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a591.9(26.02) -- Animal distribution, pelagic.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a591.9 -- Animal distribution.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a575 -- Genetics.‡2udc
650 07 ‡a59.087.2 -- Marking, banding and ringing.‡2udc
650 07 ‡aH6 -- Zoology: mammals.‡2local
651 #7 ‡a(*2) -- Polar regions.‡2udc
651 #7 ‡a(*7) -- Antarctic regions.‡2udc
651 #7 ‡a(*726) -- Maritime Antarctic.‡2udc
651 #7 ‡a(*80) -- Southern Ocean.‡2udc
700 1# ‡aSchulte, D.
773 0# ‡7nnas ‡tJournal of the Marine Biological Association of the United Kingdom. ‡gVol. 89(5) (2009) ‡wSPRI-15271
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917 ## ‡aUnenhanced record from Muscat, imported 2019
948 3# ‡a20221005 ‡bHS