Nota de esclarecimento.

Quinta-feira, 11/10/2018 ocorreu um problema no sistema de periódicos da UEM. Em virtude disso, foi necessário restaurar um backup de 10/10/2018, quarta-feira 08h00.

Assim, solicitamos aos editores que revejam as atividades deste dia, pois elas foram perdidas e devem ser refeitas. Antecipadamente pedimos desculpas pelos transtornos, mas o problema foi alheio as nossas atividades.

Linkage disequilibrium and population structure in Fragaria chiloensis revealed by SSR markers transferred from commercial strawberry

Felipe Alberto Oñate, Rodrigo Hasbún, Freddy Mora, Carlos Rodrigo Figueroa



The Chilean strawberry [Fragaria chiloensis (L.) Mill.] is the maternal progenitor of the commercial strawberry (Fragaria ´ ananassa Duch.), which is characterized by fruits with high organoleptic quality and is well-suited to areas where drought and salinity represent a constraint on crop growth and productivity. We examined the patterns of linkage disequilibrium, genetic diversity and population structure among 54 accessions of F. chiloensis to understand the genetic basis of this species. We used a core microsatellite marker set (n = 95) from a consensus linkage map of strawberry. A transferability rate of 82.1% (78/95) was found, and 38 markers were selected for this study. The SSR primers produced a total of 259 alleles, which varied between 112 and 342 bp. Lower genetic diversity at the species level (HE = 0.17, Shannon’s index = 0.28) was found compared to previous studies of this species. No climatic region pattern for SSR diversity was observed. Structure analysis suggests that the accessions are grouped into three significantly differentiated clusters. Pairwise estimates of φST indicated a low degree of differentiation between the three genetic groups (φST = 0.023 to 0.06). These groups are in concordance with potential glacial refugia in the region, with many accessions being an admixture of them.



genetic diversity; microsatellites; Chilean strawberry; marker transferability.

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ISSN: 1679-9275 (impresso) e 1807-8621 (on-line) E-mail:


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