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Figure 1

Figure 1. From: Origins of domestic dog in Southern East Asia is supported by analysis of Y-chromosome DNA.

Phylogenetic and geographical distribution of haplotypes. (A) Most parsimonious phylogenetic tree. Haplotypes (symbolized by circles for dog, squares for wolf and hexagons for coyote; black dots are hypothetical intermediates) are separated by one substitutional step. The area of the circles is proportional to the frequency of the haplotype among dogs. Haplogroups (see text) are indicated by colour; haplotype 2* cannot be assigned to HG1 or HG3 and therefore white. (B) Geographical distribution of haplogroups. Graphs show number of individuals carrying each haplogroup, colours referring to haplogroups according to (a). Populations: a, Scandinavia; b, Britain; c, Central Europe; d, South Europe; e, Fertile Cr; f, SW Asia East; g, Northern Africa; h, Southern Africa; i, Siberia; j, North China; k, Central China; l, South China; m, Southeast Asia (l and m jointly forming ASY); n, Japan; o, America. For definitions of geographical regions, see Note to Table 1, and Materials and methods. (C) Trees (see a) showing representation (blue, shared with other regions; yellow, unique to the region; white, not present) and frequency (proportional to area) of haplotypes among dogs in geographical regions. Europe C/S, Central and South Europe; SE Asia, Southeast Asia.

Z-L Ding, et al. Heredity (Edinb). 2012 May;108(5):507-514.

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