Landscape genomics is the simultaneous study of massive amounts of markers from a single-species genome to identify regions under selection and population structuring. Ideally all samples collected for a lanscape genomics project are georeferenced samples collected across a landscape. The idea is to use as many markers from a genome to increase the precision in analyses of population dynamics and their interaction to several environmental variables.
Joost, S., Bonin, A., Bruford, M.W., Depres, L., Conord, C., Erhardt, G. and Taberlet, P. (2007), A spatial analysis method (SAM) to detect candidate loci for selection: towards a landscape genomics approach to adaptation. Molecular Ecology, 16: 3955-3969. doi: 10.1111/]. 1365-294X.2007.03442.x
Scwartz, M.K., et al. Spatial Complexity, Informatics, and Wildlife Conservation: Chapter 9, Landscape Genomics: A Brief Perspective. Edited by Sam Cushman, Falk Huettmann. Spring 2010 (c).