Data

Persistence and adaptation genomics collection

Monash University
Dr Alexandra Pavlova (Aggregated by) Professor Paul Sunnucks (Has owner )
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Licence & Rights:

Non-Commercial Licence view details
CC-BY-NC-SA

Attribution-NonCommercial-ShareAlike 3.0 Australia (CC BY-NC-SA 3.0 AU)
http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/3.0/au/

Some rights reserved.

Access:

Conditions apply view details

Access to this data collection may be provided under certain conditions. Contact: paul.sunnucks@monash.edu

Contact Information

Monash University Victoria 3800 Australia

Brief description

Next Generation Sequencing data, including RNA and DNA sequences generated by MiSeq, HiSeq, Ion Torrent platforms for native Australian wildlife, including freshwater fish (e.g. Murray Cod, Trout Cod, Macquarie perch, River Blackfish, Australian arid zone fish), birds (e.g. Eastern Yellow Robin), insects (e.g. mayflies, dragonflies, diving beetles)

Significance Statement

Projects of the Persistence and Adaptation Research Team engage many national and international collaborators with the common aim of improving understanding of evolutionary and ecological processes in wildlife population, to enable better management for population persistence. These projects, currently Genomics for persistence of Australian freshwater fish, Freshwater ecosystems in the Australian Arid Zone, Genomic and phenotypic adaptation in eastern yellow robin, will produce large volumes of sequencing data. Their objectives include characterisation of adaptive genetic diversity, building cost-effective genomic measures of this diversity, mapping the distribution of adaptive genetic diversity in native populations across different environments and providing practical guidelines to ensure the effective long-term management of biodiversity. To achieve these goals, we collect data for coding genes, regulatory genes and non-coding regions of the genome for many species. Few genomic data are available for native Australian biodiversity. Our data represent unique and valuable genomic resources now and into the future. Application of genomics in wildlife conservation is very new and brings many benefits, including assessment of adaptive potential of native populations, which will enable efficient management. The data will not be possible to recreate, as we have sampled at a point in time, and DNA collected for most our studies is obtained from small non-lethal tissue samples (fin clip, small blood sample) which are often used up during the research. Some samples have been collected by very expensive electrofishing, and access to remote locations requiring involving the high cost of helicopters

Created: 2012

Data time period: 2013

Click to explore relationships graph

135.3516,-14.8174 128.2324,-15.2842 123.6182,-17.6021 114.0820,-21.9023 113.6426,-26.8241 119.8828,-33.5780 123.9697,-33.3581 130.5176,-31.5785 133.7695,-32.1756 136.9775,-33.6146 137.9004,-32.5468 138.8232,-33.9069 139.0869,-34.8138 139.2627,-35.2456 141.9434,-36.4213 143.4814,-36.2797 145.7666,-35.7465 148.7109,-32.1756 150.3369,-28.3817 148.4912,-25.0458 148.0957,-23.2817 148.5791,-21.6983 146.6455,-19.9320 141.0645,-17.6440 139.7021,-17.5602 135.3516,-14.8174

131.98975,-25.61935

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