Serological Investigation of a Hybrid Swarm Population of Pinus sylvestris L. x Pinus mugo Turra, and the Antigenic Differentiation of Pinus sylvestris L. in Sweden

  • W. Prus-Głowacki
Conference paper
Part of the Proceedings in Life Sciences book series (LIFE SCIENCES)

Abstract

By means of immunodiffusion, immunoabsorption, quantitative precipitation, and rocket-immunoelectrophoresis serosystematic relationships of Pinus sylvestris L., P. mugo Turra, P. uliginosa Neumann, and P. nigra Arnold were investigated. The high serological affinities between P. mugo and P. uliginosa demonstrate their close relationship. The antigenic properties of individuals from a hybrid swarm population of Pinus sylvestris x P. mugo allowed the establishment of characteristics, and the degree and direction of introgression in the hybrid population. Although the majority of the individuals usually resemble Pinus uliginosa, the genetic influence of both Pinus mugo, and, to a less degree, Pinus sylvestris has been detected. The Swedish Pinus sylvestris populations form two geographical groupings, northern and southern, with gene exchange detected between these two groups when they occur in the central part of Sweden.

Keywords

Europe Lester 

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Anderson E (1949) Introgressive hybridization. Wiley and Sons, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  2. Clausen J (1971) Immunochemical techniques for the identification and estimation of macromolecules. Work and Work, North-HollandGoogle Scholar
  3. Kjellander CL (1974) In: Lecture notes in forest genetics. Swed Univ Agric Sci, Carpenberg, SwedenGoogle Scholar
  4. Kröll J (1969) Scand J Clin Lab Invest 29:Suppl 124Google Scholar
  5. Langlet O (1936) Medd Statens Skogsförsöksanst 29: 219–406Google Scholar
  6. Marshall DR, Jain SK (1969) Nature (London) 221: 276–278CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Nei M (1972) Am Nat 106: 283–292CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Ouchterlony Ö (1967) Handbook experimental immunology. Blackwell, OxfordGoogle Scholar
  9. Prus-Głowacki W, Rudin D (1981) Silvae Genet 6: 200–203Google Scholar
  10. Prus-Głowacki W, Szweykowski J (1977) Bull Soc Amis Lettr Poznan 17: 15–27Google Scholar
  11. Prus-Głowacki W, Szweykowski J (1979) Acta Soc Bot Pol 48: 217–238Google Scholar
  12. Prus-Głowacki W, Szweykowski J (1980) Acta Soc Bot Pol 49: 127–142Google Scholar
  13. Prus-Głowacki W, Szweykowski J (1982) Bull Soc Amis Lett Poznan 22: 107–122Google Scholar
  14. Prus-Głowacki W, Szweykowski J, Sadowski J (1978) Gen Pol 19: 327–338Google Scholar
  15. Prus-Głowacki W, Sadowski J, Szweykowski J, Wiatroszak I (1981) Genet Pol 22: 447–454Google Scholar
  16. Sneath PHA, Sokal RR (1973) Numerical taxonomy. Freeman, San FranciscoGoogle Scholar
  17. Sokal RR, Michener CD (1967) Proc Linn Soc London 178: 59–74CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. Szweykowski J (1969) Bull Soc Amis Poznan 10: 39–54Google Scholar
  19. Szweykowski J, Bobowicz MA, Kdzlicka M (1976) Bull Soc Amis Lett Poznan 16: 17–28Google Scholar
  20. Scott PK (1907) Forstwiss Centralbl 29: 199–218CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. Sylvén N (1916) Medd Statens Skogsförsöksanst 13–14: 9–110Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1983

Authors and Affiliations

  • W. Prus-Głowacki
    • 1
  1. 1.Department of GeneticsA. Mickiewicz UniversityPoznańPoland

Personalised recommendations