OHHS AP Bio Chapter 24 Presentation
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  • Figure 24.1 How did this flightless bird come to live on the isolated Gal á pagos Islands?
  • Figure 24.2 The biological species concept is based on the potential to interbreed rather than on physical similarity
  • Figure 24.2 The biological species concept is based on the potential to interbreed rather than on physical similarity
  • Figure 24.2 The biological species concept is based on the potential to interbreed rather than on physical similarity
  • Figure 24.3 Does gene flow occur between widely separated populations?
  • Figure 24.3 Does gene flow occur between widely separated populations?
  • Figure 24.3 Does gene flow occur between widely separated populations?
  • Figure 24.3 Does gene flow occur between widely separated populations?
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.4 Reproductive barriers
  • Fig 24.5 Two main modes of speciation
  • Figure 24.6 Allopatric speciation of antelope squirrels on opposite rims of the Grand Canyon
  • Figure 24.7 Allopatric speciation in frogs
  • Figure 24.7 Allopatric speciation in frogs
  • Figure 24.7 Allopatric speciation in frogs
  • Figure 24.8 Variation in reproductive isolation with distance between populations of dusky salamanders
  • Figure 24.9 Can divergence of allopatric populations lead to reproductive isolation?
  • Figure 24.9 Can divergence of allopatric populations lead to reproductive isolation?
  • Figure 24.9 Can divergence of allopatric populations lead to reproductive isolation?
  • Fig 24.10 Sympatric speciation by autopolyploidy in plants
  • Fig 24.10 Sympatric speciation by autopolyploidy in plants
  • Fig 24.10 Sympatric speciation by autopolyploidy in plants
  • Figure 24.11 One mechanism for allopolyploid speciation in plants
  • Figure 24.11 One mechanism for allopolyploid speciation in plants
  • Figure 24.11 One mechanism for allopolyploid speciation in plants
  • Figure 24.11 One mechanism for allopolyploid speciation in plants
  • Figure 24.12 Does sexual selection in cichlids result in reproductive isolation?
  • Fig 24.13 A narrow hybrid zone for B. variegata and B. bombina in Europe
  • Fig 24.13 A narrow hybrid zone for B. variegata and B. bombina in Europe
  • Fig 24.13 A narrow hybrid zone for B. variegata and B. bombina in Europe
  • Fig 24.13 A narrow hybrid zone for B. variegata and B. bombina in Europe
  • Figure 24.14 Formation of a hybrid zone and possible outcomes for hybrids over time
  • Figure 24.14 Formation of a hybrid zone and possible outcomes for hybrids over time
  • Figure 24.14 Formation of a hybrid zone and possible outcomes for hybrids over time
  • Figure 24.14 Formation of a hybrid zone and possible outcomes for hybrids over time
  • Figure 24.15 Reinforcement of barriers to reproduction in closely related species of European flycatchers
  • Figure 24.15 Reinforcement of barriers to reproduction in closely related species of European flycatchers
  • Figure 24.15 Reinforcement of barriers to reproduction in closely related species of European flycatchers
  • Figure 24.16 The breakdown of reproductive barriers
  • Figure 24.17 Two models for the tempo of speciation
  • Figure 24.18 Rapid speciation in a sunflower hybrid zone
  • Figure 24.18 Rapid speciation in a sunflower hybrid zone
  • Figure 24.18 Rapid speciation in a sunflower hybrid zone
  • Figure 24.19 Single-gene speciation
  • Figure 24.20 A locus that influences pollinator choice
  • Fig. 24-UN1
  • Fig. 24-UN2
  • Fig. 24-UN3

OHHS AP Bio Chapter 24 Presentation OHHS AP Bio Chapter 24 Presentation Presentation Transcript

  • Chapter 24 The Origin of Species
  • Overview: That “Mystery of Mysteries”
    • In the Galápagos Islands Darwin discovered plants and animals found nowhere else on Earth
    Video: Galápagos Tortoise
  • Fig. 24-1
    • Speciation , the origin of new species, is at the focal point of evolutionary theory
    • Evolutionary theory must explain how new species originate and how populations evolve
    • Microevolution consists of adaptations that evolve within a population, confined to one gene pool
    • Macroevolution refers to evolutionary change above the species level
    Animation: Macroevolution
  • Concept 24.1: The biological species concept emphasizes reproductive isolation
    • Species is a Latin word meaning “kind” or “appearance”
    • Biologists compare morphology, physiology, biochemistry, and DNA sequences when grouping organisms
  • The Biological Species Concept
    • The biological species concept states that a species is a group of populations whose members have the potential to interbreed in nature and produce viable, fertile offspring; they do not breed successfully with other populations
    • Gene flow between populations holds the phenotype of a population together
  • Fig. 24-2 (a) Similarity between different species (b) Diversity within a species
  • Fig. 24-2a (a) Similarity between different species
  • Fig. 24-2b (b) Diversity within a species
  • Fig. 24-3 EXPERIMENT RESULTS Example of a gene tree for population pair A-B Allele Population Gene flow event 1 B B B B 5 6 7 2 3 4 A A A Allele 1 is more closely related to alleles 2, 3, and 4 than to alleles 5, 6, and 7. Inference: Gene flow occurred. Alleles 5, 6, and 7 are more closely related to one another than to alleles in population A. Inference: No gene flow occurred. Pair of populations with detected gene flow Estimated minimum number of gene flow events to account for genetic patterns Distance between populations (km) A-B K-L A-C B-C F-G G-I C-E 5 3 2–3 2 2 2 1–2 340 720 1,390 1,190 1,110 760 1,310
  • Fig. 24-3a EXPERIMENT Example of a gene tree for population pair A-B Allele Population Gene flow event 1 B B B B 5 6 7 2 3 4 A A A Allele 1 is more closely related to alleles 2, 3, and 4 than to alleles 5, 6, and 7. Inference: Gene flow occurred. Alleles 5, 6, and 7 are more closely related to one another than to alleles in population A. Inference: No gene flow occurred.
  • Fig. 24-3b RESULTS Pair of populations with detected gene flow Estimated minimum number of gene flow events to account for genetic patterns Distance between populations (km) A-B K-L A-C B-C F-G G-I C-E 5 3 2–3 2 2 2 1–2 340 720 1,390 1,190 760 1,110 1,310
  • Fig. 24-3c Grey-crowned babblers
  • Reproductive Isolation
    • Reproductive isolation is the existence of biological factors (barriers) that impede two species from producing viable, fertile offspring
    • Hybrids are the offspring of crosses between different species
    • Reproductive isolation can be classified by whether factors act before or after fertilization
    • Prezygotic barriers block fertilization from occurring by:
      • Impeding different species from attempting to mate
      • Preventing the successful completion of mating
      • Hindering fertilization if mating is successful
    • Habitat isolation : Two species encounter each other rarely, or not at all, because they occupy different habitats, even though not isolated by physical barriers
  • Fig. 24-4 Prezygotic barriers Habitat Isolation Individuals of different species Temporal Isolation Behavioral Isolation Mating attempt Mechanical Isolation Gametic Isolation Fertilization Reduced Hybrid Viability Reduced Hybrid Fertility Postzygotic barriers Hybrid Breakdown Viable, fertile offspring (a) (b) (d) (c) (e) (f) (g) (h) (i) (j) (l) (k)
  • Fig. 24-4a Habitat Isolation Temporal Isolation Prezygotic barriers Behavioral Isolation Mating attempt Mechanical Isolation (f) (e) (c) (a) (b) (d) Individuals of different species
  • Fig. 24-4i Prezygotic barriers Gametic Isolation Fertilization Reduced Hybrid Viability Postzygotic barriers Reduced Hybrid Fertility Hybrid Breakdown Viable, fertile offspring (g) (h) (i) (j) (l) (k)
  • Fig. 24-4b Prezygotic barriers Habitat Isolation Temporal Isolation Behavioral Isolation Mechanical Isolation Individuals of different species Mating attempt
  • Prezygotic barriers Fig. 24-4j Gametic Isolation Fertilization Reduced Hybrid Viability Reduced Hybrid Fertility Postzygotic barriers Hybrid Breakdown Viable, fertile offspring
  • Fig. 24-4c (a) Water-dwelling Thamnophis
  • Fig. 24-4d (b) Terrestrial Thamnophis
    • Temporal isolation : Species that breed at different times of the day, different seasons, or different years cannot mix their gametes
  • Fig. 24-4e (c) Eastern spotted skunk (Spilogale putorius)
  • Fig. 24-4f (d) Western spotted skunk (Spilogale gracilis)
    • Behavioral isolation : Courtship rituals and other behaviors unique to a species are effective barriers
    Video: Blue-footed Boobies Courtship Ritual Video: Giraffe Courtship Ritual Video: Albatross Courtship Ritual
  • Fig. 24-4g (e) Courtship ritual of blue- footed boobies
    • Mechanical isolation : Morphological differences can prevent successful mating
  • Fig. 24-4h (f) Bradybaena with shells spiraling in opposite directions
    • Gametic isolation : Sperm of one species may not be able to fertilize eggs of another species
  • Fig. 24-4k (g) Sea urchins
    • Postzygotic barriers prevent the hybrid zygote from developing into a viable, fertile adult:
      • Reduced hybrid viability
      • Reduced hybrid fertility
      • Hybrid breakdown
    • Reduced hybrid viability : Genes of the different parent species may interact and impair the hybrid’s development
  • Fig. 24-4l (h) Ensatina hybrid
    • Reduced hybrid fertility : Even if hybrids are vigorous, they may be sterile
  • Fig. 24-4m (i) Donkey
  • Fig. 24-4n ( j) Horse
  • Fig. 24-4o (k) Mule (sterile hybrid)
    • Hybrid breakdown : Some first-generation hybrids are fertile, but when they mate with another species or with either parent species, offspring of the next generation are feeble or sterile
  • Fig. 24-4p (l) Hybrid cultivated rice plants with stunted offspring (center)
  • Limitations of the Biological Species Concept
    • The biological species concept cannot be applied to fossils or asexual organisms (including all prokaryotes)
  • Other Definitions of Species
    • Other species concepts emphasize the unity within a species rather than the separateness of different species
    • The morphological species concept defines a species by structural features
      • It applies to sexual and asexual species but relies on subjective criteria
    • The ecological species concept views a species in terms of its ecological niche
      • It applies to sexual and asexual species and emphasizes the role of disruptive selection
    • The phylogenetic species concept : defines a species as the smallest group of individuals on a phylogenetic tree
      • It applies to sexual and asexual species, but it can be difficult to determine the degree of difference required for separate species
  • Concept 24.2: Speciation can take place with or without geographic separation
    • Speciation can occur in two ways:
      • Allopatric speciation
      • Sympatric speciation
  • Fig. 24-5 (a) Allopatric speciation (b) Sympatric speciation
  • Allopatric (“Other Country”) Speciation
    • In allopatric speciation , gene flow is interrupted or reduced when a population is divided into geographically isolated subpopulations
  • The Process of Allopatric Speciation
    • The definition of barrier depends on the ability of a population to disperse
    • Separate populations may evolve independently through mutation, natural selection, and genetic drift
  • Fig. 24-6 A. harrisi A. leucurus
  • Evidence of Allopatric Speciation
    • Regions with many geographic barriers typically have more species than do regions with fewer barriers
  • Fig. 24-7 Mantellinae (Madagascar only): 100 species Rhacophorinae (India/Southeast Asia): 310 species Other Indian/ Southeast Asian frogs Millions of years ago (mya) 1 2 3 1 2 3 100 80 60 40 20 0 88 mya 65 mya 56 mya India Madagascar
  • Fig. 24-7a Mantellinae (Madagascar only): 100 species Rhacophorinae (India/Southeast Asia): 310 species Other Indian/ Southeast Asian frogs Millions of years ago (mya) 100 80 60 40 20 0 1 2 3
  • Fig. 24-7b India 88 mya 65 mya 56 mya Madagascar 1 2 3
    • Reproductive isolation between populations generally increases as the distance between them increases
  • Fig. 24-8 Geographic distance (km) Degree of reproductive isolation 0 0 50 100 150 250 200 300 0.5 1.0 1.5 2.0
    • Barriers to reproduction are intrinsic; separation itself is not a biological barrier
  • Fig. 24-9 EXPERIMENT RESULTS Initial population Some flies raised on starch medium Mating experiments after 40 generations Some flies raised on maltose medium Female Female Starch Starch Starch Maltose population 1 population 2 Male Starch Maltose Male Starch Starch population 1 population 2 22 8 20 9 18 12 15 15 Mating frequencies in experimental group Mating frequencies in control group
  • Fig. 24-9a EXPERIMENT Initial population Some flies raised on starch medium Mating experiments after 40 generations Some flies raised on maltose medium
  • Fig. 24-9b RESULTS Female Female Starch Starch Starch Maltose population 1 population 2 Male Starch Maltose Male Starch Starch population 1 population 2 22 8 20 9 18 12 15 15 Mating frequencies in experimental group Mating frequencies in control group
  • Sympatric (“Same Country”) Speciation
    • In sympatric speciation , speciation takes place in geographically overlapping populations
  • Polyploidy
    • Polyploidy is the presence of extra sets of chromosomes due to accidents during cell division
    • An autopolyploid is an individual with more than two chromosome sets, derived from one species
  • Fig. 24-10-1 2 n = 6 4 n = 12 Failure of cell division after chromosome duplication gives rise to tetraploid tissue.
  • Fig. 24-10-2 2 n = 6 4 n = 12 Failure of cell division after chromosome duplication gives rise to tetraploid tissue. 2 n Gametes produced are diploid. .
  • Fig. 24-10-3 2 n = 6 4 n = 12 Failure of cell division after chromosome duplication gives rise to tetraploid tissue. 2 n Gametes produced are diploid. . 4 n Offspring with tetraploid karyotypes may be viable and fertile.
    • An allopolyploid is a species with multiple sets of chromosomes derived from different species
  • Fig. 24-11-1 Species A 2 n = 6 Normal gamete n = 3 Meiotic error Species B 2 n = 4 Unreduced gamete with 4 chromosomes
  • Fig. 24-11-2 Species A 2 n = 6 Normal gamete n = 3 Meiotic error Species B 2 n = 4 Unreduced gamete with 4 chromosomes Hybrid with 7 chromosomes
  • Fig. 24-11-3 Species A 2 n = 6 Normal gamete n = 3 Meiotic error Species B 2 n = 4 Unreduced gamete with 4 chromosomes Hybrid with 7 chromosomes Unreduced gamete with 7 chromosomes Normal gamete n = 3
  • Fig. 24-11-4 Species A 2 n = 6 Normal gamete n = 3 Meiotic error Species B 2 n = 4 Unreduced gamete with 4 chromosomes Hybrid with 7 chromosomes Unreduced gamete with 7 chromosomes Normal gamete n = 3 Viable fertile hybrid (allopolyploid) 2 n = 10
    • Polyploidy is much more common in plants than in animals
    • Many important crops (oats, cotton, potatoes, tobacco, and wheat) are polyploids
  • Habitat Differentiation
    • Sympatric speciation can also result from the appearance of new ecological niches
    • For example, the North American maggot fly can live on native hawthorn trees as well as more recently introduced apple trees
  • Sexual Selection
    • Sexual selection can drive sympatric speciation
    • Sexual selection for mates of different colors has likely contributed to the speciation in cichlid fish in Lake Victoria
  • Fig. 24-12 EXPERIMENT Normal light Monochromatic orange light P. pundamilia P. nyererei
  • Allopatric and Sympatric Speciation: A Review
    • In allopatric speciation, geographic isolation restricts gene flow between populations
    • Reproductive isolation may then arise by natural selection, genetic drift, or sexual selection in the isolated populations
    • Even if contact is restored between populations, interbreeding is prevented
    • In sympatric speciation, a reproductive barrier isolates a subset of a population without geographic separation from the parent species
    • Sympatric speciation can result from polyploidy, natural selection, or sexual selection
  • Concept 24.3: Hybrid zones provide opportunities to study factors that cause reproductive isolation
    • A hybrid zone is a region in which members of different species mate and produce hybrids
  • Patterns Within Hybrid Zones
    • A hybrid zone can occur in a single band where adjacent species meet
    • Hybrids often have reduced fitness compared with parent species
    • The distribution of hybrid zones can be more complex if parent species are found in multiple habitats within the same region
  • Fig. 24-13 EUROPE Fire-bellied toad range Hybrid zone Yellow-bellied toad range Yellow-bellied toad, Bombina variegata Fire-bellied toad, Bombina bombina Allele frequency (log scale) Distance from hybrid zone center (km) 40 30 20 20 10 10 0 0.01 0.1 0.5 0.9 0.99
  • Fig. 24-13a Yellow-bellied toad, Bombina variegata
  • Fig. 24-13b Fire-bellied toad, Bombina bombina
  • Fig. 24-13c Fire-bellied toad range Yellow-bellied toad range Hybrid zone Allele frequency (log scale) Distance from hybrid zone center (km) 40 30 20 20 10 10 0 0.01 0.1 0.5 0.9 0.99
  • Hybrid Zones over Time
    • When closely related species meet in a hybrid zone, there are three possible outcomes:
      • Strengthening of reproductive barriers
      • Weakening of reproductive barriers
      • Continued formation of hybrid individuals
  • Fig. 24-14-1 Gene flow Population (five individuals are shown) Barrier to gene flow
  • Fig. 24-14-2 Gene flow Population (five individuals are shown) Barrier to gene flow Isolated population diverges
  • Fig. 24-14-3 Gene flow Population (five individuals are shown) Barrier to gene flow Isolated population diverges Hybrid zone Hybrid
  • Fig. 24-14-4 Gene flow Population (five individuals are shown) Barrier to gene flow Isolated population diverges Hybrid zone Hybrid Possible outcomes: Reinforcement OR OR Fusion Stability
  • Reinforcement: Strengthening Reproductive Barriers
    • The reinforcement of barriers occurs when hybrids are less fit than the parent species
    • Over time, the rate of hybridization decreases
    • Where reinforcement occurs, reproductive barriers should be stronger for sympatric than allopatric species
  • Fig. 24-15 Sympatric male pied flycatcher Allopatric male pied flycatcher Pied flycatchers Collared flycatchers Number of females (none) Females mating with males from: Own species Other species Sympatric males Own species Other species Allopatric males 0 4 8 12 16 20 24 28
  • Fig. 24-15a Sympatric male pied flycatcher Allopatric male pied flycatcher
  • Fig. 24-15b Pied flycatchers Collared flycatchers 28 24 20 16 12 8 4 0 (none) Number of females Females mating with males from: Own species Other species Sympatric males Own species Other species Allopatric males
  • Fusion: Weakening Reproductive Barriers
    • If hybrids are as fit as parents, there can be substantial gene flow between species
    • If gene flow is great enough, the parent species can fuse into a single species
  • Fig. 24-16 Pundamilia nyererei Pundamilia pundamilia Pundamilia “turbid water,” hybrid offspring from a location with turbid water
  • Stability: Continued Formation of Hybrid Individuals
    • Extensive gene flow from outside the hybrid zone can overwhelm selection for increased reproductive isolation inside the hybrid zone
    • In cases where hybrids have increased fitness, local extinctions of parent species within the hybrid zone can prevent the breakdown of reproductive barriers
  • Concept 24.4: Speciation can occur rapidly or slowly and can result from changes in few or many genes
    • Many questions remain concerning how long it takes for new species to form, or how many genes need to differ between species
  • The Time Course of Speciation
    • Broad patterns in speciation can be studied using the fossil record, morphological data, or molecular data
  • Patterns in the Fossil Record
    • The fossil record includes examples of species that appear suddenly, persist essentially unchanged for some time, and then apparently disappear
    • Niles Eldredge and Stephen Jay Gould coined the term punctuated equilibrium to describe periods of apparent stasis punctuated by sudden change
    • The punctuated equilibrium model contrasts with a model of gradual change in a species’ existence
  • Fig. 24-17 (a) Punctuated pattern (b) Gradual pattern Time
  • Speciation Rates
    • The punctuated pattern in the fossil record and evidence from lab studies suggests that speciation can be rapid
    • The interval between speciation events can range from 4,000 years (some cichlids) to 40,000,000 years (some beetles), with an average of 6,500,000 years
  • Fig. 24-18 (a) The wild sunflower Helianthus anomalus H. anomalus H. anomalus H. anomalus (b) The genetic composition of three chromosomes in H. anomalus and in experimental hybrids Chromosome 1 Chromosome 2 Chromosome 3 Experimental hybrid Experimental hybrid Experimental hybrid Key Region diagnostic for parent species H. petiolaris Region diagnostic for parent species H. annuus Region lacking information on parental origin
  • Fig. 24-18a (a) The wild sunflower Helianthus anomalus
  • Fig. 24-18b (b) The genetic composition of three chromosomes in H . anomalus and in experimental hybrids Region lacking information on parental origin Region diagnostic for parent species H. petiolaris Region diagnostic for parent species H. annuus Key Experimental hybrid Experimental hybrid Experimental hybrid Chromosome 3 Chromosome 2 Chromosome 1 H. anomalus H. anomalus H. anomalus
  • Studying the Genetics of Speciation
    • The explosion of genomics is enabling researchers to identify specific genes involved in some cases of speciation
    • Depending on the species in question, speciation might require the change of only a single allele or many alleles
  • Fig. 24-19
  • Fig. 24-20 (a) Typical Mimulus lewisii (b) M. lewisii with an M. cardinalis flower-color allele (c) Typical Mimulus cardinalis (d) M. cardinalis with an M. lewisii flower-color allele
  • From Speciation to Macroevolution
    • Macroevolution is the cumulative effect of many speciation and extinction events
  • Fig. 24-UN1 Original population Allopatric speciation Sympatric speciation
  • Fig. 24-UN2 Ancestral species: Triticum monococcum (2 n = 14) AA BB Wild Triticum (2 n = 14) Product: AA BB DD T. aestivum (bread wheat) (2 n = 42) Wild T. tauschii (2 n = 14) DD
  • Fig. 24-UN3
  • You should now be able to:
    • Define and discuss the limitations of the four species concepts
    • Describe and provide examples of prezygotic and postzygotic reproductive barriers
    • Distinguish between and provide examples of allopatric and sympatric speciation
    • Explain how polyploidy can cause reproductive isolation
    • Define the term hybrid zone and describe three outcomes for hybrid zones over time