Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: https://hdl.handle.net/2440/104595
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Type: Journal article
Title: Codivergence of the primary bacterial endosymbiont of psyllids versus host switches and replacement of their secondary bacterial endosymbionts
Author: Hall, A.
Morrow, J.
Fromont, C.
Steinbauer, M.
Taylor, G.
Johnson, S.
Cook, J.
Riegler, M.
Citation: Environmental Microbiology, 2016; 18(8):2591-2603
Publisher: Wiley
Issue Date: 2016
ISSN: 1462-2912
1462-2920
Statement of
Responsibility: 
Aidan A. G. Hall, Jennifer L. Morrow, Caroline Fromont, Martin J. Steinbauer, Gary S. Taylor, Scott N. Johnson, James M. Cook and Markus Riegler
Abstract: Coevolution between insects and bacterial endosymbionts contributes to the success of many insect lineages. For the first time, we tested for phylogenetic codivergence across multiple taxonomic scales, from within genera to superfamily between 36 psyllid species of seven recognised families (Hemiptera: Psylloidea), their exclusive primary endosymbiont Carsonella and more diverse secondary endosymbionts (S-endosymbionts). Within Aphalaridae, we found that Carsonella and S-endosymbionts were fixed in one Glycaspis and 12 Cardiaspina populations. The dominant S-endosymbiont was Arsenophonus, while Sodalis was detected in one Cardiaspina species. We demonstrated vertical transmission for Carsonella and Arsenophonus in three Cardiaspina species. We found strong support for strict cospeciation and validated the informative content of Carsonella as extended host genome for inference of psyllid relationships. However, S-endosymbiont and host phylogenies were incongruent, and displayed signs of host switching and endosymbiont replacement. The high incidence of Arsenophonus in psyllids and other plant sap-feeding Hemiptera may be due to repeated host switching within this group. In two psyllid lineages, Arsenophonus and Sodalis genes exhibited accelerated evolutionary rates and AT-biases characteristic of long-term host associations. Together with strict vertical transmission and 100% prevalence within host populations, our results suggest an obligate, and not facultative, symbiosis between psyllids and some S-endosymbionts.
Keywords: Animals
Hemiptera
Enterobacteriaceae
Phylogeny
Symbiosis
Biological Evolution
Rights: ©2016 Society for Applied Microbiology and John Wiley & Sons Ltd
DOI: 10.1111/1462-2920.13351
Appears in Collections:Aurora harvest 3
Environment Institute publications

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