AMOVAAnalysis of Molecular Variance (statistical model)
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AMOVA analyses based on the five demes retrieved by the BAPs analysis (Table 1) indicated that 87.47% of the variation was due to differences among the demes, and 12.53% within the demes, with a highly significant (p = 0.00000) [F.sub.ST] value of 0.87 (Table 2).
japonicus populations were considered one gene pool for AMOVA analysis, and the results showed that the divergence was attributable to 99.72% of the genetic variation among the populations with statistical significance.
The AMOVA is an essential element of the molecular ecologists toolkit.
Genetic structure within and among populations and among groups was examined using analysis of molecular variance (AMOVA) as implemented in Arlequin v3.5 (Excoffier and Lischer 2010).
The largest structure of genetic variability performed by AMOVA occurred within populations, 93%, and only 7% occurred among populations (Table 3).
Amova is the first company to transfer the technology to the port industry.
No population structure in the overall AMOVA was detected, 68% of the genetic variability was within populations, and the overall[[PHI].sub.ST] estimate was low and nonsignificant ([[PHI].sub.ST] = 0.13, P = 0.24) (Table 2).
Results obtained from the analysis of molecular variance (Amova) showed that most of the variance was among individuals within populations rather than among any of the groups defined (Table 6).
The analysis of molecular variance (AMOVA) indicated that 31.79% of the total variance is between populations and 68.21% within populations, demonstrating that the higher genetic differentiation is at intrapopulation component than at interpopulation component (Table 5).