Resultados totales (Incluyendo duplicados): 34357
Encontrada(s) 3436 página(s)
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281381
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: SPATIO-TEMPORAL MONITORING OF DEEP-SEA COMMUNITIES USING METABARCODING OF SEDIMENT DNA AND RNA

  • Guardiola, Magdalena
  • Wangensteen, Owen S.
  • Taberlet, Pierre
  • Coissac, Eric
  • Uriz, María Jesús
  • Turon, Xavier
MOTUdataset This excel file presents filtered data found in the samples with the 18S_allshorts primers. It contains the number of occurrences of each MOTU in the different samples, as well as different columns related to the taxonomic identification of the MOTUs and the representative sequences of them assembled sequences Fasta file containing the raw assembled sequences (singletons eliminated). For each sequence the codes of the samples where the sequence has been found are indicated, as well as the number of reads in each, the total counts of the sequence, and the sequence length assembled seqs.fasta code equivalences This excel file provides the equivalences of sample codes between the file MOTUdataset.xlsx and the file assembled seqs.fasta codes.xlsx, We assessed spatio-temporal patterns of diversity in deep-sea sediment communities using metabarcoding. We chose a recently developed eukaryotic marker based on the v7 region of the 18S rRNA gene. Our study was performed in a submarine canyon and its adjacent slope in the Northwestern Mediterranean Sea, sampled along a depth gradient at two different seasons. We found a total of 5,569 molecular operational taxonomic units (MOTUs), dominated by Metazoa, Alveolata and Rhizaria. Among metazoans, Nematoda, Arthropoda and Annelida were the most diverse. We found a marked heterogeneity at all scales, with important differences between layers of sediment and significant changes in community composition with zone (canyon vs slope), depth, and season. We compared the information obtained from metabarcoding DNA and RNA and found more total MOTUs and more MOTUs per sample with DNA (ca. 20% and 40% increase, respectively). Both datasets showed overall similar spatial trends, but most groups had higher MOTU richness with the DNA template, while others, such as nematodes, were more diverse in the RNA dataset. We provide metabarcoding protocols and guidelines for biomonitoring of these key communities in order to generate information applicable to management efforts., Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281390
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: A NOVEL LOCUS ON CHROMOSOME 1 UNDERLIES THE EVOLUTION OF A MELANIC PLUMAGE POLYMORPHISM IN A WILD SONGBIRD

  • Bourgeois, Yann X. C.
  • Delahaie, Boris
  • Gautier, Mathieu
  • Lhuillier, Emeline
  • Malé, Pierre-Jean G.
  • Bertrand, Joris A. M.
  • Cornuault, Josselin
  • Wakamatsu, Kazumasa
  • Bouchez, Olivier
  • Mould, Claire
  • Bruxaux, Jade
  • Holota, Hélène
  • Milá, Borja
  • Thébaud, Christophe
Data for microsatellites, spectrophotometry and melanins dosage This file contains 1) microsatellites data in GENPOP format, 2) morphometric data for birds included in the pedigree analysis, 3) Spectrophotometry measurements and 4) Results from the dosage of melanins for 12 individuals. Localities coordinates are also provided. All_data_microsats_spectro_melanindosage.xlsx Unfiltered VCF file for 42 individuals SNPs calls for individual GBS data from the same three localities as in Pooled RAD-seq. Colors and localities for each individuals are provided in a separate excel file. Highlands_dataset.recode.vcf Information about individuals included in the GBS VCF file Morph and localities for each individual included in the GBS study. Localities_Morphs_individuals_VCF.xlsx, Understanding the mechanisms responsible for phenotypic diversification within and among species ultimately rests with linking naturally occurring mutations to functionally and ecologically significant traits. Colour polymorphisms are of great interest in this context because discrete colour patterns within a population are often controlled by just a few genes in a common environment. We investigated how and why phenotypic diversity arose and persists in the Zosterops borbonicus white-eye of Reunion (Mascarene archipelago), a colour polymorphic songbird in which all highland populations contain individuals belonging to either a brown or a grey plumage morph. Using extensive phenotypic and genomic data, we demonstrate that this melanin-based colour polymorphism is controlled by a single locus on chromosome 1 with two large-effect alleles, which was not previously described as affecting hair or feather colour. Differences between colour morphs appear to rely upon complex cis-regulatory variation that either prevents the synthesis of pheomelanin in grey feathers, or increases its production in brown ones. We used coalescent analyses to show that, from a ‘brown’ ancestral population, the dominant ‘grey’ allele spread quickly once it arose from a new mutation. Since colour morphs are always found in mixture, this implies that the selected allele does not go to fixation, but instead reaches an intermediate frequency, as would be expected under balancing selection., Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281400
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: VERY HIGH MHC CLASS IIB DIVERSITY WITHOUT SPATIAL DIFFERENTIATION IN THE MEDITERRANEAN POPULATION OF GREATER FLAMINGOS

  • Gillingham, Mark A. F.
  • Béchet, Arnaud
  • Courtiol, Alexandre
  • Rendón-Martos, Manuel
  • Amat, Juan A.
  • Samraoui, Boudjéma
  • Onmuş, Ortaç
  • Sommer, Simone
  • Cézilly, Frank
MHC Class II Genotype data Greater Flamingo MHC Class IIB genoptype data of four Mediterranean breeding colonies: France, Spain, Algeria and Turkey MHCClassIIGenotypeGreaterFlamingo.xlsx, Background: Selective pressure from pathogens is thought to shape the allelic diversity of major histocompatibility complex (MHC) genes in vertebrates. In particular, both local adaptation to pathogens and gene flow are thought to explain a large part of the intraspecific variation observed in MHC allelic diversity. To date, however, evidence that adaptation to locally prevalent pathogens maintains MHC variation is limited to species with limited dispersal and, hence, reduced gene flow. On the one hand high gene flow can disrupt local adaptation in species with high dispersal rates, on the other hand such species are much more likely to experience spatial variation in pathogen pressure, suggesting that there may be intense pathogen mediated selection pressure operating across breeding sites in panmictic species. Such pathogen mediated selection pressure operating across breeding sites should therefore be sufficient to maintain high MHC diversity in high dispersing species in the absence of local adaptation mechanisms. We used the Greater Flamingo, Phoenicopterus roseus, a long-lived colonial bird showing a homogeneous genetic structure of neutral markers at the scale of the Mediterranean region, to test the prediction that higher MHC allelic diversity with no population structure should occur in large panmictic populations of long-distance dispersing birds than in other resident species. Results: We assessed the level of allelic diversity at the MHC Class IIB exon 2 from 116 individuals born in four different breeding colonies of Greater Flamingo in the Mediterranean region. We found one of the highest allelic diversity (109 alleles, 2 loci) of any non-passerine avian species investigated so far relative to the number of individuals and loci genotyped. There was no evidence of population structure between the four major Mediterranean breeding colonies. Conclusion: Our results suggest that local adaptation at MHC Class IIB in Greater Flamingos is constrained by high gene flow and high MHC diversity appears to be maintained by population wide pathogen-mediated selection rather than local pathogen-mediated selection. Further understanding of how pathogens vary across space and time will be crucial to further elucidate the mechanisms maintaining MHC diversity in species with large panmictic populations and high dispersal rates., National Science Foundation, Award: DFG Gi 1065/2-1, Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281403
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: EXTREME GENETIC STRUCTURE IN A SOCIAL BIRD SPECIES DESPITE HIGH DISPERSAL CAPACITY

  • Morinha, Francisco
  • Dávila, José A.
  • Bastos, Estela
  • Cabral, João A.
  • Frías, Óscar
  • González, José L.
  • Travassos, Paulo
  • Carvalho, Diogo
  • Milá, Borja
  • Blanco, Guillermo
Microsatellite allele dataset Microsatellite genotypes of all individuals (n=590) separeted by locality (n=25). Genepop format was selected to create the dataset. chough_microsatellite_genotypes-GENEPOP.txt Field monitoring data The dataset includes the population of ringing, province of recapture/resighting and individual identity of the records for which the distance of movements was calculated (n = 9862). Field_monitoring_data.xls, Social barriers have been shown to reduce gene flow and contribute to genetic structure among populations in species with high cognitive capacity and complex societies, such as cetaceans, apes and humans. In birds, high dispersal capacity is thought to prevent population divergence unless major geographic or habitat barriers induce isolation patterns by dispersal, colonization or adaptation limitation. We report that Iberian populations of the red-billed chough, a social, gregarious corvid with high dispersal capacity, show a striking degree of genetic structure composed of at least 15 distinct genetic units. Monitoring of marked individuals over 30 years revealed that long-distance movements over hundreds of kilometres are common, yet recruitment into breeding populations is infrequent and highly philopatric. Genetic differentiation is weakly related to geographic distance and habitat types used are overall qualitatively similar among regions and regularly shared by individuals of different populations, so that genetic structure is unlikely to be due solely to isolation by distance or isolation by adaptation. Moreover, most population nuclei showed relatively high levels of genetic diversity, suggesting a limited role for genetic drift in significantly differentiating populations. We propose that social mechanisms may underlie this unprecedented level of genetic structure in birds through a pattern of isolation by social barriers not yet described, which may have driven this remarkable population divergence in the absence of geographic and environmental barriers., Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281410
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: IMMANENT CONDITIONS DETERMINE IMMINENT COLLAPSES: NUTRIENT REGIMES DEFINE THE RESILIENCE OF MACROALGAL COMMUNITIES

  • Boada, Jordi
  • Arthur, Rohan
  • Alonso, David
  • Pagès, Jordi F.
  • Pessarrodona, Albert
  • Oliva, Silvia
  • Ceccherelli, Giulia
  • Piazzi, Luigi
  • Romero, Javier
  • Alcoverro, Teresa
Urchin and Algal cover survey This file contains information on macroalgal cover to urchin biomasses from field surveys in two regions in the Mediterranean. Region 1 (high nutrient regions) and region 2 (low nutrient region). This data was obtained from 50x50cm quadrats in several locations in each region. Algae_Urchin_2013 (TRBase).txt Code R This file contains the R code used to determine thresholds, Predicting where state-changing thresholds lie can be inherently complex in ecosystems characterized by nonlinear dynamics. Unpacking the mechanisms underlying these transitions can help considerably reduce this unpredictability. We used empirical observations, field and laboratory experiments, and mathematical models to examine how differences in nutrient regimes mediate the capacity of macrophyte communities to sustain sea urchin grazing. In relatively nutrient-rich conditions, macrophyte systems were more resilient to grazing, shifting to barrens beyond 1 800 g m−2 (urchin biomass), more than twice the threshold of nutrient-poor conditions. The mechanisms driving these differences are linked to how nutrients mediate urchin foraging and algal growth: controlled experiments showed that low-nutrient regimes trigger compensatory feeding and reduce plant growth, mechanisms supported by our consumer–resource model. These mechanisms act together to halve macrophyte community resilience. Our study demonstrates that by mediating the underlying drivers, inherent conditions can strongly influence the buffer capacity of nonlinear systems., Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281419
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: A NEW PROMISING PHYLOGENETIC MARKER TO STUDY THE DIVERSITY OF FUNGAL COMMUNITIES: THE GLYCOSIDE HYDROLASE 63 GENE

  • Pérez-Izquierdo, Leticia
  • Morin, Emmanuelle
  • Maurice, Jean Paul
  • Martin, Francis
  • Rincón, Ana
  • Buée, Marc
Glycoside Hydrolase Family 63 nucleotide sequences Fasta file with nucleotide sequences of Glycoside Hydrolase Family 63 protein from different fungal strains. In the file the following information of each sequence can be found: -organism -mol_type= type of molecule -tissue_type=origin of the fungal material -country=country:location -clone=name of the strain in the fungal collection The consensus assembling of forward and reverse sequences was made using SeqMan 7v7.0.0 GH63_sequences.docx, In molecular ecology, the development of efficient molecular markers for fungi remains an important research domain. Nuclear ribosomal internal transcribed spacer (ITS) region was proposed as universal DNA barcode marker for fungi, but this marker was criticized for Indel-induced alignment problems and its potential lack of phylogenetic resolution. Our main aim was to develop a new phylogenetic gene and a putative functional marker, from single-copy gene, to describe fungal diversity. Thus, we developed a series of primers to amplify a polymorphic region of the Glycoside Hydrolase GH63 gene, encoding exo-acting α-glucosidases, in basidiomycetes. These primers were validated on 125 different fungal genomic DNAs, and GH63 amplification yield was compared with that of already published functional markers targeting genes coding for laccases, N-acetylhexosaminidases, cellobiohydrolases and class II peroxidases. Specific amplicons were recovered for 95% of the fungal species tested, and GH63 amplification success was strikingly higher than rates obtained with other functional genes. We downloaded the GH63 sequences from 483 fungal genomes publicly available at the JGI mycocosm database. GH63 was present in 461 fungal genomes belonging to all phyla, except Microsporidia and Neocallimastigomycota divisions. Moreover, the phylogenetic trees built with both GH63 and Rpb1 protein sequences revealed that GH63 is also a promising phylogenetic marker. Finally, a very high proportion of GH63 proteins was predicted to be secreted. This molecular tool could be a new phylogenetic marker of fungal species as well as potential indicator of functional diversity of basidiomycetes fungal communities in term of secretory capacities., Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281429
Dataset. 2017

DATA FROM: CORRELATED EVOLUTION BETWEEN COLOURATION AND AMBUSH SITE IN PREDATORS WITH VISUAL PREY LURES

  • Malheiros Gawryszewski, Felipe
  • Calero-Torralbo, Miguel Ángel
  • Gillespie, Rosemary G.
  • Rodríguez-Gironés, Miguel Ángel
  • Herberstein, Marie E.
Sampled trees from the Bayesian analysis Randomly sampled phylogenetic trees from the posterior distribution returned from the Bayesian phylogenetic inference ran in MrBayes 3.2.2. Sampled 100 trees from each one of four independent searches in MrBayes, in a total of 400 trees. Trees have been ultrametricised and pruned. bayes.trees.pruned.nex Bayesian phylogenetic analysis Results from the Bayesian phylogenetic analysis ran in MrBayes 3.2.2. Four independent searches with three heated chains and one cold chain each. Default MrBayes’ priors. Searches initiated with random trees. Markov chain Monte Carlo simulations (MCMC) were run for 10 million iterations and trees sampled every 10,000 iterations. Bayes.zip Reflectance data Specimen reflectance data. The first column shows wavelength (nm) values. Each one of the following columns represents the average reflectance value (%) of five measurements of one specimen. Reflectance values have been smoothed (R function 'smooth.spline' with argument 'spar'=0.7), and negative values converted to zero. Column names indicate taxon names. More detail can be found in 'specimen data.csv' file. spec.files.csv Specimen data Specimen data. Columns: (1) SEQ = sequential row numbers; (2) ID = researcher’s specimen identification number; (3) Clade = taxon name; (4) family = spider taxonomic family; (5) country = country of specimen collection; (6) spectrum_file_name = reflectance data file name, same as in 'spec.files.csv' file. specimen data.csv Consensus tree from the Bayesian analysis Majority rule consensus tree returned from the Bayesian analysis ran in MrBayes 3.2.2. Tree FULL.nex Phylogenetic tree data Phylogenetic tree data. Columns: (1) taxon = phylogenetic tree tip labels; (2) flw.categ = flower dwelling habit, either a flower-dweller (FLW) or a non-flower dweller (NOFLW); (3) biog_reg = region of collection, either collected in Australia or in Europe plus Malaysia; (4) sample.size = reflectance data sample sizes. tree.data.csv Phylogenetic tree Phylogenetic tree. Majority rule consensus tree from the Bayesian analysis ultrametricised and pruned. See file 'tree FULL.nex' for the original tree. tree.pruned.nex Flower-dwelling habit of Thomisidae Number and percentage of individuals per taxon collected directly on flowers (flower) and number individuals collected on other substratum or using a sweepnet (non-flower). ESM Table 2.xlsx, The evolution of a visual signal will be affected by signaller and receiver behaviour, and by the physical properties of the environment where the signal is displayed. Crab spiders are typical sit-and-wait predators found in diverse ambush sites, such as tree bark, foliage and flowers. Some of the flower-dweller species present a UV+-white visual lure that makes them conspicuous and attractive to their prey. We hypothesised that UV+-white colouration was associated with the evolution of a flower-dwelling habit. In addition, following up on results from a previous study we tested whether the UV+-white colouration evolved predominantly in flower-dwelling species occurring in Australia. We measured the reflectance of 1149 specimens from 66 species collected in Australia and Europe, reconstructed a crab spider phylogeny, and applied phylogenetic comparative methods to test our hypotheses. We found that the flower-dwelling habit evolved independently multiple times, and that this trait was correlated with the evolution of the UV+-white colouration. However, outside Australia non-flower-dwelling crab spiders also express a UV+-white colouration. Therefore, UV+-white reflectance is probably a recurring adaptation of some flower-dwellers for attracting pollinators, although it may have other functions in non-flower-dwellers, such as camouflage., National Science Foundation, Award, Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281440
Dataset. 2021

METAPOPULATION STRUCTURE MODULATES SEXUAL ANTAGONISM

  • Rodríguez-Expósito, Eduardo
  • García-González, Francisco
Explanations are given in the files and further information is provided in the Appendix of the study (available online together with the article), and in the article., Despite the far-reaching evolutionary implications of sexual conflict, the effects of metapopulation structure, when populations are subdivided into several demes connected to some degree by migration, on sexual conflict dynamics are unknown. Here, we used experimental evolution in an insect model system, the seed beetle Callosobruchus maculatus, to assess the independent and interacting effects of selection histories associated with mating system (monogamy vs. polygamy) and population subdivision on sexual conflict evolution. We confirm traditional predictions from sexual conflict theory by revealing increased resistance to male harm in females from populations with a history of intense sexual selection (polygamous populations) compared to females from populations with a history of relaxed sexual selection (monogamous populations). However, selection arising from metapopulation structure reversed the classic pattern of sexually antagonistic coevolution and led to reduced resistance in females from polygamous populations. These results underscore that population spatial structure moderates sexual selection and sexual conflict, and more broadly, that the evolution of sexual conflict is contingent on ecological context. The findings also have implications for population dynamics, conservation biology and biological control., Spanish Ministry of Economy, Award: CGL2012-34685. Spanish Ministry of Science, Innovation and Universities, Award: CGL2016-76173-P. Spanish Ministry of Science, Innovation and Universities, Award: PID2019-105547GB-I00. Spanish Research Council, Award: 201730I034. Spanish Ministry of Economy, Award: BES‐2013‐065192. Spanish Ministry of Economy, Award: CGL2012-34685. Spanish Research Council, Award: 201730I034., Peer reviewed

DOI: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281440
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281440
HANDLE: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281440
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281440
PMID: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281440
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281440
Ver en: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281440
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281440

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281474
Dataset. 2022

[DATASET] INFLUENCE OF SHALLOW GEOTHERMAL ENERGY ON THE BEHAVIOUR OF ORGANIC CONTAMINANTS OF EMERGING CONCERN IN URBAN AQUIFERS

  • Pujades, Estanislao
  • Scheiber, Laura
  • Teixidó, Marc
  • Criollo, Rotman
  • Nikolenko, Olha
  • Vilarrasa, Víctor
  • Vázquez-Suñé, Enric
  • Jurado, Anna
Urban aquifers are a valuable resource of freshwater for cities, however, their quality is degraded due to the presence of organic contaminants of emerging concern (CECs). The effects of organic CECs are largely unknown, but there is evidence that they pose a risk for human health, soil, plants and animals. Organic CECs are naturally degraded in aquifers and their degradation rates depend on the physico-chemical properties, i.e., redox conditions and groundwater temperature. Some anthropogenic activities, like low-enthalpy geothermal energy (LEGE), may modify subsurface physico-chemical conditions altering the behaviour of organic CECs. LEGE is a renewable and carbon-free energy that allows obtaining cooling and heating energy. The utilization of LEGE is currently growing and it is expected that in a near future the density of LEGE systems will increase. LEGE modifies the groundwater temperature and in some situations the redox state (i.e., if the dissolved oxygen increases when groundwater is returned to the aquifer as a result of a poorly design), thus, it is of paramount importance to determine the impact of LEGE related activities on the behaviour of organic CECs. The behaviour of organic CECs under the influence of LEGE is investigated by means of thermo-hydro-chemical numerical modelling. Simulation output shows that LEGE activities have the potential to modify the degradation rates of organic CECs, and thus, their concentrations in aquifers. In the simulated scenario, the concentration of the chosen CEC decreases by the 77 % at the downgradient boundary of the model. The results of this study have significant implications for predicting the behaviour of organic CECs in urban aquifers and suggest specific changes in the design of LEGE facilities aiming to improve the quality of urban groundwater by boosting in-situ attenuation mechanisms., Data relative to the results and input files used for the paper "Influence of shallow geothermal energy on the behaviour of organic contaminants of emerging concern in urban aquifers", Peer reviewed

Proyecto: //
DOI: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281474, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14768
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281474
HANDLE: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281474, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14768
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281474
PMID: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281474, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14768
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281474
Ver en: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281474, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14768
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281474

Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281568
Dataset. 2022

DATA_HDR_A ; DATA_HDR_B; DATA_HDR_C [DATASET] OF UNDERSTANDING LIFE AT HIGH TEMPERATURES. RELATIONSHIPS OF MOLECULAR CHANNELS IN ENZYMES OF METHANOGENIC ARCHAEA AND THEIR GROWTH TEMPERATURES

  • Ginsbach, Laura F.
  • González Grau, Juan Miguel
Los datos de estos tres excels pertenecen al trabajo Ginsbach, Laura F.; González Grau, Juan Miguel: of Understanding life at high temperatures. Relationships of molecular channels in enzymes of methanogenic Archaea and their growth temperatures, Figure 3. Molecular tunnel dimensions, length (A, D, G), surface (B, E, H) and volume (C, F, I)(in Å), predicted for the heterodisulfide reductase (Hdr) gene subunits, A (A, B, C), B (D, E, F) and C (G, H, I), from numerous methanogenic Archaea as a function of their optimum growth rates. Dark color filled symbols correspond to predicted protein structures; Light color filled symbols correspond to resolved model structures from the Protein Data Bank., This is funding from the Ministry of Science and Innovation, project EQC2019-005634-P (cofunded by FEDER) and PID2020-119373GB-I00., Peer reviewed

DOI: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281568, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14770
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281568
HANDLE: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281568, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14770
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281568
PMID: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281568, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14770
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281568
Ver en: http://hdl.handle.net/10261/281568, https://doi.org/10.20350/digitalCSIC/14770
Digital.CSIC. Repositorio Institucional del CSIC
oai:digital.csic.es:10261/281568

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