Publications by authors named "Qi-Neng Wu"

2 Publications

  • Page 1 of 1

Four complete mitochondrial genomes of living wild-type chinese giant salamander (Amphibia: Cryptobranchidae).

Mitochondrial DNA B Resour 2018 Oct 27;3(2):1200-1202. Epub 2018 Oct 27.

College of Life and Environment Sciences, Huangshan University, Huangshan, China.

The Chinese giant salamander (CGS), (Amphibian, Caudata, Cryptobranchidae), is endemic to China. After overhunting in the 1990's, it is very difficult to find the CGS in the wild. Due to mating disorder, the captive breeding population is genetically confounded. The genetic backgrounds of all wild-release individuals in China are not explicit. Herein, we reported four living wild-type complete mitochondrial genomes of this species. The gene order and contents are identical to those found in typical vertebrates. Thirteen protein-coding genes (PCGs) of 7 . (4 from this study, 3 retrieved from GenBank) and 11 other closely species retrieved from GenBank were used to reconstruct phylogenetic tree. The Maximum likelihood (ML) topology shown that the clade of CGS has two subclades with a high support (100%). This study provides partial fundamental information for further exploring the true genetic background of whole population of . .
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/23802359.2018.1524275DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7800566PMC
October 2018

Complete mitochondrial genome of a living wild-type Chinese giant salamander (Amphibia: Cryptobranchidae) in Huangshan.

Mitochondrial DNA B Resour 2016 Jul 23;1(1):542-543. Epub 2016 Jul 23.

College of Life and Environment Sciences, Huangshan University, Huangshan, P.R. China.

The Chinese giant salamander, , is the biggest extant amphibian in the world. The population from Huangshan is distinct from other populations. The complete mitochondrial genome of a living wild-type Chinese giant salamander from Huangshan was sequenced. The total length is 16,565 bp, containing 13 protein-coding genes, 22 tRNA genes, 2 rRNA genes and a D-loop. The phylogenetic tree of and 12 other closely species belonging to the order Caudata was reconstructed.
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http://dx.doi.org/10.1080/23802359.2016.1197078DOI Listing
http://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC7800029PMC
July 2016
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