Big Dipper is a large asterism – a part of Ursa Major constellation. Asterism stars do not necessarily belong to the same constellation, and also may not be gravitationally bound. But this is not quite the case of Big Dipper stars, because most of this asterism stars have common origin. This is how they spectra look like.
As you may immediately notice, spectra of the six Big Dipper stars are quite similar. Dubhe is an outsider here – it is G9 giant star, that does not fit to this company. But if you look closer to these six spectra, you may notice, that Alkaid also differs a little from the other five. It may be better visible at color bar spectra (you may right click and open image in the new tab):
Alkaid H beta line is little bit narrower than other stars, spectrum does not contain so many thin metallic absorption lines, but few more visible helium lines are present. And that is correct – because Alkaid is a hot B3 type star, and other five are little bit colder A type stars.
And that is not a coincidence, that these stars gathers in this area. These five stars are the brightest members of the Collinder 285 star cluster – one of the closest clusters. It is also called Ursa Major Stream or Ursa Major Moving Group. A few more fainter stars belong to the cluster core. All these stars were born in one time and place about 300 million years ago. They move in the similar direction, and their composition is also similar – that is visible at spectra. Solar system is located at the edge of this cluster, but does not belong to it. Sun is about 15 times older than Collinder 285 stars.
Here is Collinder 285 core stars spectra one more time – this time corrected with instrumental response.