An analysis of the Dolphin genes reveals information about their past occupations and shows how difficult it is for other people to have immigration.
An international team of researchers discovered that a Western Australian Dolphins were once a major source of immigrants – ie dolphins that support neighborhoods.
The researchers analyzed genetic variations in bottlineose dolphins (Tursiops aduncus) to discover the latest Dolphin migration.
Don Oliver Manlick, assistant professor at the United Arab Emirates University, Coenjogone Associate Lecturer at UNW SDN; Oliver Manlick says: "These Dolphin migrants from Banbury are important to support the neighboring population.
"Dolphins do not have borders, and the stability of animals is often dependent on rescue operations, a decline in population by immigrants from the population," he explains.
That's why & # 39; Resource & # 39; Recognizing the population and giving priority to the scientists, the people from it migrating to the people and the people who receive immigrants.
"These coastal dolphins do not go on any migration trips, like some whales and offshore dolphins," Dr. Says Manlik.
"They are scattered, which means some dolphins are moved from one population to another, rebuilt with the people of other people and their offspring and genes remain behind-that's how we found this pattern."
In a previous study, the barbarian dolphin population declined.
"If this is true, the bonbari dolphins will no longer be able to emigrate to support other people, and will risk this other dolphin popping up." Manlik explains.
The last study has shown that reproduction of Banbury's population is very important, and BonBerry's dolphins are likely to produce more children.
"In such cases, the Banbari population may be right, and the neighbors can back up again," Dr. Says Manlik.
Doctor of the University of Manduac Delphin Chaban, co-author of the study, has been studying Dolphins for more than a decade in Australia.
"To protect this dolphin population is important for them to watch, especially those who care about the reproduction of Banbury DOLPHINS," she says.
Professor Bill Sherwin from UNSW adds: "People can tell you about information, whether the population is split or not, in the light of the migration patterns of the past – important information for wildlife conservation.
We should be careful to protect the Dolphin people in bulbary dolphins, especially their reproductive rates.
A new study published in the journal Marine Zoolell ScienceAn example of how modern genetics can be used to use data from genes to reach the expiration date of animals in the past, so helping them get information in the future.
Dolphin and dad studies lead to improved demographic weather forecasting
Oliver Mannick et al. Demographics and Genetics refer to the inverse order in the Dolphin Source Sin Dynamics, consequences for protection, Marine Zoolell Science (2018). Dr. 10.1111 / mm12555
Oliver Mannick et al. The relative importance of reproduction and survival for the two dolphin population protection, Environment and evolution (2016). Dr. 10.1002 / ece3.2130