Data from: Dispersal ability and habitat requirements determine landscape-level genetic patterns in desert aquatic insects

Ivan C. Phillipsen, Emily H. Kirk, Michael T. Bogan, Meryl C. Mims, Julian D. Olden & David A. Lytle
Species occupying the same geographic range can exhibit remarkably different population structures across the landscape, ranging from highly diversified to panmictic. Given limitations on collecting population-level data for large numbers of species, ecologists seek to identify proximate organismal traits—such as dispersal ability, habitat preference and life history—that are strong predictors of realized population structure. We examined how dispersal ability and habitat structure affect the regional balance of gene flow and genetic drift within three aquatic...
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These counts follow the COUNTER Code of Practice, meaning that Internet robots and repeats within a certain time frame are excluded.
What does this mean?