Nina Laurenne, Eduardo Almeida, Donald Quicke and Michael Kuhlmann

© Koninklijke Brill NV, Leiden, 2009 DOI 10.1163/139956009X12475840653733 Insect Systematics & Evolution 40 (2009) 291–318 brill.nl/ise Molecular phylogeny and historical biogeography of the bee genus Colletes Latreille, 1802 (Hymenoptera: Apiformes: Colletidae), based on mitochondrial COI and

Yanqiang Yin, Wei Jiang, Zhe Zhang, Yan Li, Bayaerta Twenke, Mardan Turghan, Weikang Yang and Bin Liu

of some specimens from complex species (e.g., Allactaga elater : Wiens, 2000 ). However, standard DNA barcoding (COI barcode: Hebert et al., 2003a, b) has the potential to identify these specimens. More than 95% of animal species possess a unique COI barcode sequence (Hajibabaei et al., 2007

Yutaro Oku, Kenji Iwao, Bert W. Hoeksema, Naoko Dewa, Hiroyuki Tachikawa, Tatsuki Koido and Hironobu Fukami

et al., 2014 ; Hoeksema & Cairns, 2019a ). In many of these cases, new genera and species were described when their phylogenetic relationships were clearly different by using mitochondrial markers such as cytochrome oxidase I (COI), cytochrome b, and 16S rRNA. Of these, COI, which is known to have

Qin Liu, Fei Zhu, Guanghui Zhong, Yunyu Wang, Min Fang, Rong Xiao, Yansen Cai and Peng Guo

et al., 2014 ). The 5′ region of the mitochondrial gene cytochrome coxidase I (COI) shows a high success rate in identifying animal species (Hebert et al., 2003a, 2003b, 2004a, 2004b; Ward et al., 2009 ; Feng et al., 2011 ), and this molecular survey method has been applied in a number of

Jinzhong Fu, Owen Lonsdale, Brian Wiegmann and Stephen Marshall

include genomic DNA sequences from the mitochondrial genes COI (cytochrome oxidase subunit I) and COII (cytochrome oxidase subunit II), the large ribosomal nuclear subunit 28S, and the nuclear protein-coding carbomoylphosphate synthase (CPS) domain of CAD (or “rudimentary”). Genes were analyzed separately

Bradly R. Shaver, Sergio Marchant, S. Bruce Martin and Paula Agudelo

numbers of Trichodorus obtusus individuals used in this study. The objective of this study was to use mitochondrial DNA (COI: cytochrome oxidase 1) and nuclear (18S rRNA) sequence data to study the genetic structure and haplotype diversity of the populations recovered from turfgrasses in South

Anitha Saji, Amin Eimanifar, Pritpal S. Soorae, Shaikha Al Dhaheri, Weidong Li, Pei-Zheng Wang and Alireza Asem

from part of the antenna of 22 adult males and females (1 : 1) following the Chelex ® 100 Resin method (Bio-Rad Laboratories, Hercules, CA, U.S.A.). A fragment of mitochondrial Cytochrome C Oxidase Subunit I ( COI ) was amplified using the invertebrate universal primers LCO1490/HC02198 (Folmer et al

Zengqi Zhao, Kelley Thomas, Weimin Ye, Kerrie Davies, Dongmei Li, Robin Giblin-Davis and Ian Riley

studied using light microscopy, scanning electron microscopy and phylogenetic analyses of nearly full length sequences of SSU, D2/D3 expansion segments of LSU rDNA and a fragment of cytochrome oxidase subunit I (COI). Bayesian phylogenetic analyses of SSU, LSU and COI of the six nematode species revealed

Esther Van den Berg, Louwrens R. Tiedt, Gracia Liébanas, John J. Chitambar, Jason D. Stanley, Renato N. Inserra, Pablo Castillo and Sergei A. Subbotin

; iii ) testing of the DNA barcoding approach with partial COI mtDNA gene sequences for identification; iv ) molecular characterisation of some newly obtained populations of Hemicycliophora using sequences of the D2-D3 expansion segments of 28S rRNA, ITS of the rRNA, and COI genes; and v ) a

Yao A. Kolombia, Gerrit Karssen, Nicole Viaene, P. Lava Kumar, Lisa Joos, Danny L. Coyne and Wim Bert

gene (mt COI ) (Hebert et al. , 2003), which is commonly used for barcoding, has also been explored for a limited number of nematode species (Palomares-Rius et al. , 2014), including Scutellonema spp. (Van den Berg et al. , 2013, 2017). The aims of this study were: i ) to conduct species level