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Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations / Ben Pascoe, Guillaume Méric, Koji Yahara, Helen Wimalarathna, Susan Murray, Matthew Hitchings, Emma L. Sproston, Catherine D. Carrillo, Eduardo N. Taboada, Kerry K. Cooper, Steven Huynh, Alison J. Cody, Keith A. Jolley, Martin C. J. Maiden, Noel D. McCarthy, Xavier Didelot, Craig T. Parker, Samuel K. Sheppard

Molecular Ecology, Volume: 26, Issue: 17, Pages: 4497 - 4508

Swansea University Authors: Ben Pascoe, Matthew Hitchings

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DOI (Published version): 10.1111/mec.14176

Abstract

We investigate biogeographical signals in highly recombining genes to determine the extent of clustering between genomes from geographically distinct Campylobacter populations. Using 15 UK/American pairs of isolates that shared ancestors, we identify regions that have frequently and recently recombi...

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Published in: Molecular Ecology
ISSN: 09621083
Published: 2017
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URI: https://cronfa.swan.ac.uk/Record/cronfa33686
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spelling 2020-06-22T17:01:24.4540215 v2 33686 2017-05-17 Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations 4660c0eb7e6bfd796cd749ae713ea558 0000-0001-6376-5121 Ben Pascoe Ben Pascoe true false be98847c72c14a731c4a6b7bc02b3bcf 0000-0002-5527-4709 Matthew Hitchings Matthew Hitchings true false 2017-05-17 PMSC We investigate biogeographical signals in highly recombining genes to determine the extent of clustering between genomes from geographically distinct Campylobacter populations. Using 15 UK/American pairs of isolates that shared ancestors, we identify regions that have frequently and recently recombined to test their correlation with geographical origin. Detection of signals of biogeographical differences in Campylobacter genomes will contribute to improved source attribution of clinical Campylobacter infection and inform intervention strategies to reduce campylobacteriosis. Journal Article Molecular Ecology 26 17 4497 4508 09621083 19 6 2017 2017-06-19 10.1111/mec.14176 COLLEGE NANME Medicine COLLEGE CODE PMSC Swansea University 2020-06-22T17:01:24.4540215 2017-05-17T10:48:01.8659575 Swansea University Medical School Medicine Ben Pascoe 0000-0001-6376-5121 1 Guillaume Méric 2 Koji Yahara 3 Helen Wimalarathna 4 Susan Murray 5 Matthew Hitchings 0000-0002-5527-4709 6 Emma L. Sproston 7 Catherine D. Carrillo 8 Eduardo N. Taboada 9 Kerry K. Cooper 10 Steven Huynh 11 Alison J. Cody 12 Keith A. Jolley 13 Martin C. J. Maiden 14 Noel D. McCarthy 15 Xavier Didelot 16 Craig T. Parker 17 Samuel K. Sheppard 18 0033686-28062017111049.pdf Local_genes_for_local_bacteria.pdf 2017-06-28T11:10:49.4570000 Output 769622 application/pdf Accepted Manuscript true 2018-05-10T00:00:00.0000000 true eng 33686__17559__99785cc8323e41c5bd600ecae51120a7.pdf 33686.pdf 2020-06-22T16:59:05.2541207 Output 1249471 application/pdf Version of Record true This is an open access article under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits use, distribution and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited. true https://creativecommons.org/licenses/by/4.0/
title Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
spellingShingle Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
Ben, Pascoe
Matthew, Hitchings
title_short Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
title_full Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
title_fullStr Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
title_full_unstemmed Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
title_sort Local genes for local bacteria: Evidence of allopatry in the genomes of transatlantic Campylobacter populations
author_id_str_mv 4660c0eb7e6bfd796cd749ae713ea558
be98847c72c14a731c4a6b7bc02b3bcf
author_id_fullname_str_mv 4660c0eb7e6bfd796cd749ae713ea558_***_Ben, Pascoe
be98847c72c14a731c4a6b7bc02b3bcf_***_Matthew, Hitchings
author Ben, Pascoe
Matthew, Hitchings
author2 Ben Pascoe
Guillaume Méric
Koji Yahara
Helen Wimalarathna
Susan Murray
Matthew Hitchings
Emma L. Sproston
Catherine D. Carrillo
Eduardo N. Taboada
Kerry K. Cooper
Steven Huynh
Alison J. Cody
Keith A. Jolley
Martin C. J. Maiden
Noel D. McCarthy
Xavier Didelot
Craig T. Parker
Samuel K. Sheppard
format Journal article
container_title Molecular Ecology
container_volume 26
container_issue 17
container_start_page 4497
publishDate 2017
institution Swansea University
issn 09621083
doi_str_mv 10.1111/mec.14176
college_str Swansea University Medical School
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hierarchy_top_id swanseauniversitymedicalschool
hierarchy_top_title Swansea University Medical School
hierarchy_parent_id swanseauniversitymedicalschool
hierarchy_parent_title Swansea University Medical School
department_str Medicine{{{_:::_}}}Swansea University Medical School{{{_:::_}}}Medicine
document_store_str 1
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description We investigate biogeographical signals in highly recombining genes to determine the extent of clustering between genomes from geographically distinct Campylobacter populations. Using 15 UK/American pairs of isolates that shared ancestors, we identify regions that have frequently and recently recombined to test their correlation with geographical origin. Detection of signals of biogeographical differences in Campylobacter genomes will contribute to improved source attribution of clinical Campylobacter infection and inform intervention strategies to reduce campylobacteriosis.
published_date 2017-06-19T03:47:51Z
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