Differential retention and divergent resolution of duplicate genes following whole-genome duplication. McGrath, C., L., Gout, J., Johri, P., Doak, T., G., & Lynch, M. Genome Research, 24(10):1665-1675, Cold Spring Harbor Laboratory Press, 2014.
Differential retention and divergent resolution of duplicate genes following whole-genome duplication [link]Website  abstract   bibtex   
The Paramecium aurelia complex is a group of 15 species that share at least three past whole-genome duplications (WGDs). The macronuclear genome sequences of P. biaurelia and P. sexaurelia are presented and compared to the published sequence of P. tetraurelia. Levels of duplicate-gene retention from the recent WGD differ by >10% across species, with P. sexaurelia losing significantly more genes than P. biaurelia or P. tetraurelia. In addition, historically high rates of gene conversion have homogenized WGD paralogs, probably extending the paralogs' lifetimes. The probability of duplicate retention is positively correlated with GC content and expression level; ribosomal proteins, transcription factors, and intracellular signaling proteins are overrepresented among maintained duplicates. Finally, multiple sources of evidence indicate that P. sexaurelia diverged from the two other lineages immediately following, or perhaps concurrent with, the recentWGD, with approximately half of gene losses between P. tetraurelia and P. sexaurelia representing divergent gene resolutions (i.e., silencing of alternative paralogs), as expected for random duplicate loss between these species. Additionally, though P. biaurelia and P. tetraurelia diverged from each other much later, there are still more than 100 cases of divergent resolution between these two species. Taken together, these results indicate that divergent resolution of duplicate genes between lineages acts to reinforce reproductive isolation between species in the Paramecium aurelia complex. © 2014 Ivanauskiene et al.
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 title = {Differential retention and divergent resolution of duplicate genes following whole-genome duplication},
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 year = {2014},
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 keywords = {Article,Evolution,Gen,Gene Conversion,Gene Duplication,Molecular,Paramecium aurelia,Phylogeny,Protozoan,Sequenc,allopolyploidy,autopolyploidy,chromoso,ribosome protein,transcription factor},
 pages = {1665-1675},
 volume = {24},
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 abstract = {The Paramecium aurelia complex is a group of 15 species that share at least three past whole-genome duplications (WGDs). The macronuclear genome sequences of P. biaurelia and P. sexaurelia are presented and compared to the published sequence of P. tetraurelia. Levels of duplicate-gene retention from the recent WGD differ by >10% across species, with P. sexaurelia losing significantly more genes than P. biaurelia or P. tetraurelia. In addition, historically high rates of gene conversion have homogenized WGD paralogs, probably extending the paralogs' lifetimes. The probability of duplicate retention is positively correlated with GC content and expression level; ribosomal proteins, transcription factors, and intracellular signaling proteins are overrepresented among maintained duplicates. Finally, multiple sources of evidence indicate that P. sexaurelia diverged from the two other lineages immediately following, or perhaps concurrent with, the recentWGD, with approximately half of gene losses between P. tetraurelia and P. sexaurelia representing divergent gene resolutions (i.e., silencing of alternative paralogs), as expected for random duplicate loss between these species. Additionally, though P. biaurelia and P. tetraurelia diverged from each other much later, there are still more than 100 cases of divergent resolution between these two species. Taken together, these results indicate that divergent resolution of duplicate genes between lineages acts to reinforce reproductive isolation between species in the Paramecium aurelia complex. © 2014 Ivanauskiene et al.},
 bibtype = {article},
 author = {McGrath, C L and Gout, J.-F. and Johri, P and Doak, T G and Lynch, M},
 journal = {Genome Research},
 number = {10}
}

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