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Glandwr
02-12-13, 08:06
Hello,
I am brand-new here and to this pursuit so please bear with me if I am in some way unclear. I am trying to better understand the historical context of my FTDNA and Geno 2.0 Y-results but perhaps there is still not enough data.

Some areas in which I have questions:
I do not understand the relationship between I2a2a CTS616 and I2a2a M284, which according to some sources seem perhaps to both have a significant track record in Britain (3000 years ago). I know I2a2a CTS616 is somewhat rare (and apparently discovered/classified less than a year ago), but is there some way to gain more information on this other than my fruitless websearches? In terms of nomenclature I am a little unclear- Geno 2.0 has me sorted as as I-CTS616 and FTDNA has me as 12b1* and in some places it would seem to say CTS 616 is within 12a2a1 or 12a2a*. Does it make sense for me to pursue testing for M284?

The information I have so far is that I seem to bear some relation to a small group of other individuals in North Wales and an American family grouping with an English (or less likely- originally Danish) surname (Stinnet). I appreciate your help and any ideas about plausible explanations for this type in North Wales.


Here are my STR Values (hopefully this is a legible format):
PANEL 1 (1-12)

Marker
DYS393
DYS390
DYS19**
DYS391
DYS385
DYS426
DYS388
DYS439
DYS389I
DYS392
DYS389II***


Value
15
23
15
10
15-15
11
13
11
12
12
27




PANEL 2 (13-25)

Marker
DYS458
DYS459
DYS455
DYS454
DYS447
DYS437
DYS448
DYS449
DYS464


Value
19
8-10
11
11
25
15
20
29
11-14-15-16




PANEL 3 (26-37)

Marker
DYS460
Y-GATA-H4
YCAII
DYS456
DYS607
DYS576
DYS570
CDY
DYS442
DYS438


Value
11
11
19-21
14
14
17
19
35-35
12
10




PANEL 4 (38-47)

Marker
DYS531
DYS578
DYF395S1
DYS590
DYS537
DYS641
DYS472
DYF406S1
DYS511


Value
11
8
16-16
8
12
10
8
10
9




PANEL 4 (48-60)

Marker
DYS425
DYS413
DYS557
DYS594
DYS436
DYS490
DYS534
DYS450
DYS444
DYS481
DYS520
DYS446


Value
0*
19-22
16
11
12
12
17
9
13
25
21
10




PANEL 4 (61-67)

Marker
DYS617
DYS568
DYS487
DYS572
DYS640
DYS492
DYS565


Value
13
12
13
11
11
12
11

sparkey
02-12-13, 18:36
I do not understand the relationship between I2a2a CTS616 and I2a2a M284, which according to some sources seem perhaps to both have a significant track record in Britain (3000 years ago). I know I2a2a CTS616 is somewhat rare (and apparently discovered/classified less than a year ago), but is there some way to gain more information on this other than my fruitless websearches? In terms of nomenclature I am a little unclear- Geno 2.0 has me sorted as as I-CTS616 and FTDNA has me as 12b1* and in some places it would seem to say CTS 616 is within 12a2a1 or 12a2a*.

Try the ISOGG tree (http://www.isogg.org/tree/ISOGG_HapgrpI.html) and the Nordtvedt trees (http://knordtvedt.home.bresnan.net/) (see in particular this one (http://knordtvedt.home.bresnan.net/Tree%20for%20M223%20x%20Z161.pptx) for your question) to understand the SNP relationships.

As I understand it, CTS616 is a common SNP in I2-M223 (called I2a2a in many more up-to-date nomenclatures but called I2b1 in the stagnant FTDNA nomenclature). It ties together I2-M223>CTS10100 (nicknamed "Cont"), I2-M223>L1229 (nicknamed "Roots"), and I2-M223>M284 (nicknamed "Isles"). Those three groups are by far the most common I2-M223 subclades. So hopefully it's all clear now that M284 is downstream of CTS616, and CTS616 is downstream of M223.


Does it make sense for me to pursue testing for M284?

I'm going to say no, if only because it's pretty clear that you're M284+ based on your STRs alone. In fact, you look like a pretty clear case of I2-M223>M284>L1195>L1193 (nicknamed "Isles-Eng" or "Isles-E" not because it's English specifically, but to distinguish it from the more Scottish-oriented subclades of M284). That's just from me running your results through Cullen's Predictor, though, so there may be more to it than that. Just to be sure, try joining the M223 Project at FTDNA (http://www.familytreedna.com/public/M223-Y-Clan/) and see where they classify you.


The information I have so far is that I seem to bear some relation to a small group of other individuals in North Wales and an American family grouping with an English (or less likely- originally Danish) surname (Stinnet). I appreciate your help and any ideas about plausible explanations for this type in North Wales.

M284 branched from the rest of M223 a while ago and expanded probably in the Neolithic, apparently exclusively or nearly exclusively in Britain. It had some apparent bottlenecks since then, so probably everyone in the "Eng" branch descends from a single or very small number of Neolithic individuals. Within the "Briton vs. Anglo-Saxon vs. Viking vs. Norman" paradigm it definitely looks most "Briton."

Glandwr
05-12-13, 09:22
Sparkey, Thanks very much for your guidance. The slide of the Nordvedt tree is very helpful. I also appreciate you naming the paradigm in which your explanation resides. I've joined the M223 group and they still have me in the "ungrouped" category for now. I will report back when they place me.

In the meantime I'm trying to contextualize and make sense of this information. I have some thoughts and questions about this and I'm curious to hear any impressions:
As I understand it M284 has been in Britain for perhaps as long as 8,000 years bp (during the Neolithic era). I'm sure there is ample debate and low likelihood of certainty, but I do wonder-what for peoples or cultures coincide with this timeframe? Was M284 derived from movement from the Northeastern coast of Europe (even perhaps as part of a diaspora dispersed from Doggerland) or instead from Iberia as some have suggested?

If the neolithic M284 it expanded in the Neolithic in Britain, was this due to the advent of agriculture in Britain?
Are there any specific ideas behind what may have caused the bottleneck events experienced by the M284 branch? Disease seem like fair bets but I don't have the knowledge to say if there may be correlations to any known events in the region(s) and timeframe concerned. I guess inference of a bottleneck comes from an absence of data perhaps and nothing more so maybe not much can be gleaned in that case.

An observation and some questions about the Isles-E group while I was looking at the M225 results:
While the sample size is pretty darn tiny, I noticed that there are 2 groupings in Ireland that are both either in the North or West (one in the North and the other in the Mid/West surrounding Galway). In England there don't seem to be any real groupings and the markers are much more widely spaced than any existing in Ireland. This is curious and I wonder what are ,if any, are the implications? Also, if so many results for seem to be turning up in Ireland, is the Isles-Eng somewhat of a misnomer perhaps?

sparkey
05-12-13, 18:23
As I understand it M284 has been in Britain for perhaps as long as 8,000 years bp (during the Neolithic era). I'm sure there is ample debate and low likelihood of certainty, but I do wonder-what for peoples or cultures coincide with this timeframe? Was M284 derived from movement from the Northeastern coast of Europe (even perhaps as part of a diaspora dispersed from Doggerland) or instead from Iberia as some have suggested?That is, of course, a very difficult question to answer, because we don't have ancient samples, and M284 is separated from its closest cousins by a few thousand years or so. Based solely on the locations of the rest of CTS616, though, I'd guess a Doggerland route as more likely than an Atlantic route. These were likely pre-Celtic peoples at first.


If the neolithic M284 it expanded in the Neolithic in Britain, was this due to the advent of agriculture in Britain? I've noticed a general trend in I2 subclades where they all tend to stay very bottlenecked until, over the course of the Neolithic, they expanded into fleshier trees (still with several minor bottlenecks of course, but not so severe). In the context of the British Isles, the Neolithic started about 6000YBP, right about when M284 starts having multiple branches. So it indeed seems like they came to Britain either as its earliest farmers, or came just before them and expanded once they learned farming. (Of course, ancient samples or something could wreck both interpretations.)


Are there any specific ideas behind what may have caused the bottleneck events experienced by the M284 branch? Disease seem like fair bets but I don't have the knowledge to say if there may be correlations to any known events in the region(s) and timeframe concerned. I guess inference of a bottleneck comes from an absence of data perhaps and nothing more so maybe not much can be gleaned in that case.To be clear, it's far from unique to M284. Think a mix of relatively low population, founder effects, and population fluctuations like those caused by disease, famine, invasion, etc.


An observation and some questions about the Isles-E group while I was looking at the M225 results:
While the sample size is pretty darn tiny, I noticed that there are 2 groupings in Ireland that are both either in the North or West (one in the North and the other in the Mid/West surrounding Galway). In England there don't seem to be any real groupings and the markers are much more widely spaced than any existing in Ireland. This is curious and I wonder what are ,if any, are the implications? Also, if so many results for seem to be turning up in Ireland, is the Isles-Eng somewhat of a misnomer perhaps?I think that it looks like a pan-British Isles clade indeed, although I'd still guess the location of the most recent common ancestor to have been in modern-day England, so "Eng" may or may not be a misnomer yet. People are probably shifting to call it "I2-M223>M284>L1193" anyway, now that we know all of the SNPs.

Glandwr
07-12-13, 07:31
Thanks again, Sparkey for your thoughts in response to my questions.

I am curious-what informs your guess that the MRCA of "I2-M223>M284>L1193" was likely in modern-day England?

In your view are there specific reasons that there have not been ancient samples recovered for this branch (such as acidic British soils or a wet climate)?

When you say these were likely pre-Celtic people, do you use Celtic in a linguistic, cultural or other way? Do you mean that they were Indo-European speakers?

Would you say I am correct in my understanding that this"I2-M223>M284>L1193" seems to have been in Britain alongside other I-group individuals well before R1b or many other haplogroups occurred there?

sparkey
09-12-13, 18:16
I am curious-what informs your guess that the MRCA of "I2-M223>M284>L1193" was likely in modern-day England?It's really not much more than a guess at this point. Obviously, the clade is all over the British Isles and even outside of them a little. The fact that it appears more frequently in England than the other M284 clades makes me lean that way, though.


In your view are there specific reasons that there have not been ancient samples recovered for this branch (such as acidic British soils or a wet climate)?

I'm not sure about technical limitations, but I do know that there have been very few ancient DNA samples taken from Britain. In comparison, there have been multiple good ancient DNA studies of Y-DNA from Neolithic France (e.g. Treilles, which found a different branch of I2).


When you say these were likely pre-Celtic people, do you use Celtic in a linguistic, cultural or other way? Do you mean that they were Indo-European speakers?You caught me doing some speculating there. I mean linguistically primarily, although I tend to associate linguistics (loosely) with culture and genetics. I don't know if they were IE speakers, but I doubt that they were.


Would you say I am correct in my understanding that this"I2-M223>M284>L1193" seems to have been in Britain alongside other I-group individuals well before R1b or many other haplogroups occurred there?The earliest we can trace R1b to Europe so far is the Chalcolithic (Lee 2012, Kromsdorf samples), so it's probably a safe assumption that there was I2, probably including your particular I2 lineage, before R1b in Britain. Maybe ancient samples will wreck that interpretation later, but I haven't been surprised by many ancient results yet.

sparkey
25-12-13, 01:37
Looks like you are indeed I2-M223>M284>L1193 according to the M223 Project, by the way. They've got you right next to the noble Douglas-Hamilton family (as seen in my list of famous I2 carriers here (http://www.eupedia.com/forum/threads/27655-Searching-for-famous-I2-carriers)).

Jahluv
22-10-16, 06:23
Hello,
New here, first post. Would like to say that I too I2a2a, CTS616. Our last common ancestor was probably 10,000 years ago prior to the Endo-European invasion into Europe. I still have with in my Autosomal genes 89% Sub-Sahara identity. I have 5% Northern European markers consistent with the early hunter gatherers of Europe. I have still within my genome enough complexity to match with one of the oldest haplogroups one the phylogenetic tree, P305. The tribe containing 100% of this marker has been identified by me. Only one tribe populated the world out of Africa about 70k years ago. My genome matched up with this East African Tribe whose fore fathers populated Eurasia, and I made a visit to them last year. Would like to open up a dialogue.