Cryptorhynchinae

Stüben, Peter E., Schütte, André & Astrin, Jonas J., 2013, Molecular phylogeny of the weevil genus Dichromacalles Stüben (Curculionidae: Cryptorhynchinae) and description of a new species, Zootaxa 3718 (2), pp. 101-127: 103-105

publication ID

http://dx.doi.org/10.11646/zootaxa.3718.2.1

publication LSID

lsid:zoobank.org:pub:39B2DCEE-52B6-435E-9A3E-3CD5F55EFD36

persistent identifier

http://treatment.plazi.org/id/692487D1-FF98-FFAE-FF4D-FAABC174E37C

treatment provided by

Plazi

scientific name

Cryptorhynchinae
status

 

3.1. Cryptorhynchinae   tree

( Fig. 1 View FIGURE 1 )

Molecular analysis is based on 39 species. Concatenated sequences of COI, 16 S and 28 S (of D 6 -D 7 domain) gene fragments were generated. Fourty two specimens were used in total, because for three species we needed two specimens each to provide all three gene sequences. Two flying outgroup species are included: Cionus   sp. ( Curculionidae   : Curculioninae   ) and Cryptorhynchus lapathi   ( Curculionidae   : Cryptorhynchinae   ). Collecting and vouchering information as well as GenBank accession numbers are given in Table 2. Voucher specimens and extracted genomic DNA are deposited at the Biobank of the Zoologisches Forschungsmuseum Alexander Koenig, Bonn, Germany (ZFMK). The laboratory routine followed ASTRIN & STÜBEN (2008). PCR primers were taken from ASTRIN & STÜBEN (2008), COI primer set is based on the FOLMER et al. (1994) region; 16 S primer set is based on CRANDALL & FITZPATRICK (1996), 28 S primer set was developed in ASTRIN & STÜBEN (2008). For detailed primer information see Table 3. As DNA barcoding region we define here the COI sequence which is, relative to the mouse mitochondrial genome, the 648 nucleotide (nt) region that starts at position 58 and stops at position 705 of cytochrome c oxidase subunit 1. This sequence area is commonly used for species identification in animal barcoding initiatives.

DNA sequence alignments for COI, 16 S and 28 S genes were performed with Geneious 5.5. 6 Pro (DRUMMOND et al. 2012) using Muscle plugin with default parameters. Primer sequences were trimmed and single nucleotide polymorphisms and gaps of 16 S and 28 S alignments were manually shifted to minimize differences between sequences, especially to prevent gaps at the begining or end of a sequence. Missing data were filled up with “n” positions (whole gene or missing nucleotides in the beginning or end of a sequence). 16 S sequence data were not available for one species ( Acallorneuma sardiniense   , 1096). 28 S sequence data were not available for two species ( Acallorneuma sardiniense   , 1096; Paratorneuma aphroditae   , 1014).

Poorly aligned positions and highly divergent regions (based on insertions or deletions) of 16 S and 28 S sequences were determined by Gblocks (CASTRESANA 2000; TALAVERA & CASTRESANA 2007) with three options activated for less stringent selection compared to basic settings: allowing smaller final blocks, allowing gap positions within the final blocks and allowing less strict flanking positions. The ambiguous positions were not provided to subsequent jModeltest analysis and also excluded in Bayesian analysis. This served the purpose of improving positional homology over the whole alignment, so that it becomes more suitable for phylogenetic analysis (WÄGELE 2005).

Alignment length was 658 nucleotides (nt) for COI, 524 nt for 16 S (excluding ambiguous data), and 365 nt for 28 S (excluding ambiguous data). The best fitting nucleotide substitution model to use in Bayesian analysis was determined for every single gene alignment using jModelTest ver. 0.1. 1 (POSADA 2008) implementing the Bayesian Information Criterion (BIC; SCHWARZ 1978): for COI and 16 S we identified the HKY+I+G (HASEGAWA et al. 1985), a submodel of the GTR+I+G, for 28 S GTR+G (LANAVE et al. 1984); +G includes gamma distributed rates across sites, +I includes a proportion of invariable sites in the calculation.

Afterwards a concatenated sequence block was built from COI, 16 S and 28 S alignments. Poorly aligned positions of 16 S and 28 S were were excluded in the phylogenetic analysis, but were kept in the concatenated data block to ensure the reproducibility of the calculation based on the sequences of the corresponding Genbank accession numbers. The 16 S data comprised eleven poorly aligned positions or regions (699–706, 808, 893 – 898, 909–910, 918 – 929, 944–945, 990 –992, 1027–1033, 1075, 1132, 1160), the 28 S data comprised seven (1250 –1259, 1269–1272, 1352, 1499 –1559, 1568–1571, 1578–1599, 1609– 1651). Out of 1726 nucleotide positions 1537 were used for phylogenetic analysis.

We ran MrBayes ver. 3.1. 2 (RONQUIST & HUELSENBECK 2003) in two independent replicates, each with 1 cold chain and 3 chains of different temperature (standard setting). For the COI sequence block, the genetic code for metazoan mitochondrial DNA was used for Bayesian analysis. All gene partitions were unlinked in shape, revmat, statefreq and pinvar. The calculation was performed for 40 million generations (average standard deviation of split frequencies: 0.0016), sampling 40.000 trees. Negative log-likelihood score stabilisation was determined in a separate visualisation in Microsoft Excel 2003. Accordingly, we retained 39.990 trees after burn in (10.000 generations were discarded), from which a 50 %-majority rule consensus tree with posterior probabilities was built ( Fig. 1 View FIGURE 1 ). FigTree 1.3. 1 (RAMBAUT et al. 2009) was used for graphical display of the tree.