Skip to main content

Advertisement

Springer Nature is making SARS-CoV-2 and COVID-19 research free. View research | View latest news | Sign up for updates

Table 2 Homology among Atlantic salmon ( Salmo salar ) salinity tolerance QTL with two other salmonids

From: Genomic arrangement of salinity tolerance QTLs in salmonids: A comparative analysis of Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar) with Arctic charr (Salvelinus alpinus) and rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss)

S. salar S. alpinus O. mykiss
LG (QTL trait) LG (QTL trait) LG (QTL trait)
2 (O) 4 (O, N, S1, S2), 12 (O), 27 (O), 16 (S2)  
4q (N, O) 20 (O, S1, S2) 9q (G)
5 (N) 20 (O, S1, S2)  
9 (O) 5 (N, S1), 15 (N)  
12p (O) 8 ( S2 ), 23 (S2) 25p (Cl)
14q (N,O) 20 (O, S1, S2)  
17q (O) 28 (N)  
19q (N,O) 34 (S1)  
22 (N) 1 (N, S1, S2), 12(O), 27 (O), 23 (S2) 15p (G)
23 (N) 12(O), 16 (S2), 26 (S1, S2), 27 (O)  
  1. Salinity tolerance QTL associated with Na+/K+-ATPase activity (N), blood plasma osmolality (O), blood plasma Cl- concentration (Cl), gill tissue weight (G), and weight-specific growth rates at time S1 and S2. Homology assignments are based on > 2 markers (bold, italics), 2 markers (bold), or a single marker. Linkage group (LG) arms for Arctic charr are undefined. All QTL are chromosome-wide significant. Genome-wide significant QTL are underlined. Data for rainbow trout (Oncorhynchus mykiss) and Arctic charr (Salvelinus alpinus) QTL were obtained from Le Bras et al. (2011)[11] and Norman et al. (2011)[15], respectively.