Data from: Contemporary ancestor? Adaptive divergence from standing genetic variation in Pacific marine threespine stickleback

Matthew Richard John Morris, Ella Bowles, Brandon Eugene Allen, Heather A. Jamniczky & Sean M. Rogers
Background: Populations that have repeatedly colonized novel environments are useful for studying the role of ecology in adaptive divergence - particularly if some individuals persist in the ancestral habitat. Such "contemporary ancestors" can be used to demonstrate the effects of selection by comparing phenotypic and genetic divergence between the derived population and their extant ancestors. However, evolution and demography in these "contemporary ancestors" can complicate inferences about the source (standing genetic variation, de novo mutation)...
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