Additional file 1: of Aedes aegypti in the Black Sea: recent introduction or ancient remnant?

Table S1. Population information for the Ae. aegypti samples used in this study. Populations represented in both microsatellite and SNP datasets are indicated by bold characters. Table S2. Priors and posteriors for the ABC analysis testing scenarios on the origin of Black Sea populations. Table S3. Climatic data for Black Sea sampling localities (indicated by bold characters) and indicative worldwide sampling localities where Ae. aegypti is established as downloaded from www.worldclim.com . Table S4. Genetic diversity. Summary of the population genetic diversity statistics for the 56 populations of Ae. aegypti consisting the microsatellite dataset. Figure S1. STRUCTURE bar plots based on the microsatellite dataset, including equal number of populations from each region. Population names are reported on their X axes. For each STRUCTURE run only the number of genetic clusters supported by the Evanno method is presented. For details see legend of Fig. 4. Figure S2. STRUCTURE bar plots based on the microsatellite dataset, including equal number of Ae. ae. aegypti populations from each region. For each STRUCTURE run only the number of genetic clusters supported by the Evanno method is presented. For details see legend of Fig. 4. Figure S3. Principal Components Analysis (PCA) on the global (a) and the Ae. ae. aegypti (b) microsatellite dataset as implemented and plotted using the ade4 package in R. Figure S4. Discriminant Analysis of Principal Components (DAPC) for the Ae. ae. aegypti populations based on the microsatellite dataset. Figure S5. Discriminant Analysis of Principal Components (DAPC) for the Ae. aegypti populations collected from Turkey and Georgia based on the microsatellite dataset. Figure S6. Assignment test as implemented in Geneclass2 for the Black Sea populations and using the remaining worldwide populations as reference panel. (PDF 8863 kb)