Adaptation, speciation and hybrid zones

N.H. Barton, G. Hewitt, Nature 341 (1989) 497–503.

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Abstract
Many species are divided into a mosaic of genetically distinct populations, separated by narrow zones of hybridization. Studies of hybrid zones allow us to quantify the genetic differences responsible for speciation, to measure the diffusion of genes between diverging taxa, and to understand the spread of alternative adaptations.
Publishing Year
Date Published
1989-10-12
Journal Title
Nature
Volume
341
Page
497 - 503
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Barton NH, Hewitt G. Adaptation, speciation and hybrid zones. Nature. 1989;341:497-503. doi:10.1038/341497a0
Barton, N. H., & Hewitt, G. (1989). Adaptation, speciation and hybrid zones. Nature, 341, 497–503. https://doi.org/10.1038/341497a0
Barton, Nicholas H, and Godfrey Hewitt. “Adaptation, Speciation and Hybrid Zones.” Nature 341 (1989): 497–503. https://doi.org/10.1038/341497a0.
N. H. Barton and G. Hewitt, “Adaptation, speciation and hybrid zones,” Nature, vol. 341, pp. 497–503, 1989.
Barton NH, Hewitt G. 1989. Adaptation, speciation and hybrid zones. Nature. 341, 497–503.
Barton, Nicholas H., and Godfrey Hewitt. “Adaptation, Speciation and Hybrid Zones.” Nature, vol. 341, Nature Publishing Group, 1989, pp. 497–503, doi:10.1038/341497a0.

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