Please use this identifier to cite or link to this item: http://repository.li.mahidol.ac.th/dspace/handle/123456789/34966
Title: Banteng bos javanicus d’alton, 1823
Authors: Penny C. Gardner
Satyawan Pudyatmoko
Naris Bhumpakphan
Marnoch Yindee
Datuk Laurentius N. Ambu
Benoit Goossens
Cardiff University
Danau Girang Field Centre
Gadjah Mada University
Kasetsart University
Mahidol University
Sabah Wildlife Department
Keywords: Veterinary
Issue Date: 1-Jan-2014
Citation: Ecology, Evolution and Behaviour of Wild Cattle: Implications for Conservation. (2014), 216-230
Abstract: © Cambridge University Press 2014. Names Genus: Bos Linnaeus, 1758 Species: Banteng Bos javanicus d’Alton, 1823 Subspecies: Mainland banteng Bos javanicus birmanicus Lydekker, 1898. Java banteng Bos javanicus javanicus d’Alton, 1823. Bornean banteng Bos javanicus lowi Lydekker, 1912 Names in other languages: French: Banteng; German: Banteng; Spanish: Banteng; Italian: Banteng. Other names: Malaysian (Sabah): Tembadau, Banting, Sapi hutan; Thai: Wau daeng ??????; Laotian: Ngua Pha; Myanmar: Tsiane Taxonomy There is some evidence that suggests that the banteng is not a monophyletic species (see Hassanin & Ropiquet 2006); however, phylogenetic studies of this species are few and continue to be confounded by hybridization, small sample sizes (Nijman et al. 2003) and the inability to obtain tissue samples from all subspecies. Grzimek (1987) did not accept the separation of banteng into three subspecies as valid. He argued that interbreeding of small populations of wild banteng with domestic or feral cattle still occurred continuously. This suggestion was supported by Corbert & Hill (1992), who also did not recognize the existence of banteng subspecies. Timmins et al. (2008) proposed that Bos javanicus lowi should be included into Bos javanicus javanicus, yet no molecular studies have investigated the phylogeny of B. J. Lowi due to the difficulty of obtaining tissue samples from wild individuals. Timmins et al. (2008) also proposed Bos javanicus javanicus and Bos javanicus birmanicus should be tentatively accepted as different subspecies. It is essential to clarify the genetic description of all subspecies through morphometric and molecular analysis prior to a merger of subspecies. For instance, four haplotypes from six faecal samples of banteng in Thai forests similar to Cambodia’s banteng have been reported (Manatchaiworakul et al. 2011). However, these first analyses require further investigations to better understand the relationships between different banteng populations.
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http://repository.li.mahidol.ac.th/dspace/handle/123456789/34966
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