Data from: Morphological clines and weak drift along an urbanization gradient in the butterfly, Pieris rapae

Sean D. Schoville, Ivo Widmer, Magali Deschamps-Cottin, Marie-Hélène Lizée, Laurence Després, Delphine Rioux, Ludovic Gielly & Stéphanie Manel
Urban areas are increasing globally, providing opportunities for biodiversity researchers to study the process in which species become established in novel, highly disturbed habitats. This ecological process can be understood through analyses of morphological and genetic variation, which can shed light on patterns of neutral and adaptive evolution. Previous studies have shown that urban populations often diverge genetically from non-urban source populations. This could occur due to neutral genetic drift, but an alternative is that...
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