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Thread: (NEW) GenePlaza K12 Ancient Calculator Results

  1. #76
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    2 out of 2 members found this post helpful.
    These are my results:

    Ancient Farmers: 70.3
    Western European Farmers: 43.2%
    Levant: 3.7%
    Neolithic & Chalcolithic Iran: 3%
    Eastern European Farmers: 20.4%

    Steppe Cultures: 22.7%

    Karasuk-Scythian: 5%
    Andronovo-Srubnaya: 9.6%
    Yamnaya-Afanasievo-Poltavka: 8.1%

    ​Western European & Scandinavian Hunter-Gatherers: 7%

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    Quote Originally Posted by Arbaso View Post
    These are my results:

    Ancient Farmers: 70.3
    Western European Farmers: 43.2%
    Levant: 3.7%
    Neolithic & Chalcolithic Iran: 3%
    Eastern European Farmers: 20.4%

    Steppe Cultures: 22.7%

    Karasuk-Scythian: 5%
    Andronovo-Srubnaya: 9.6%
    Yamnaya-Afanasievo-Poltavka: 8.1%

    ​Western European & Scandinavian Hunter-Gatherers: 7%
    Thanks for posting your results, Arbaso. Nice to see the results of someone with Basque ancestry.


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    Quote Originally Posted by Angela View Post
    Thanks for posting your results, Arbaso. Nice to see the results of someone with Basque ancestry.
    Yeah I agree. So north Italians like you are pretty much 95 percent Basque or something. You got 39 percent western farmer which isn't that much less than what he scores.

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    ^^My 4 point less Western farmer is balanced by my 8 point higher Eastern farmer, for a total of about 4 points higher total farmer for me. However, I have 3 points more steppe. Also, our Basque poster has 7% additional WHG/SHG, which I don't have. So, I don't think 95%, but not all that different.

    I'm wondering if the higher Western Med farmer proportion holds true for all of northwestern Italy/Tuscany compared to not only southern Italy but northeastern Italy because of getting proportionally more Balkan diffusion.

    As I said, I've often gotten Oracle matches with Iberian populations. I'm sure if there were samples from southeastern France those would show up as well.

    I spent a summer semester in Barcelona, and have visited since, and just my subjective impression from being able to understand Catalan, to the food, to the phenotypes of the people and their behavioral patterns, there's a swath of similar ancestry all the way from Catalonia through Liguria.

    Interestingly, in Regio's family, who come from quite a bit further north than I do, they have about the same amount of "steppe" (although not that disproportional Scythian) as I do, but unlike the Basque result and mine, they don't have that have Western Med farmer. It's much more Eastern farmer, and they have more Iran like ancestry although it's still at very low levels. Also, they have a bit of that additional WHG/SHG. I wonder if that could be attributable to the Langobards (not the Alans or Sarmatians) absorbing that ancestry along with steppe ancestry?

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    Ancient Farmers: 52.1%
    West European: 24.5%
    Levant: 3.4%
    Neolithic-Chalcolithic Iran-CHG: 2.0%
    East European Farmers: 22.2%

    Steppe Cultures: 33.5%
    Karasuk-E Scythian: 9.1%
    Andronovo Srubnaya: 14.8%
    Yamnaya-Afansavievo-Poltavka: 9.6%

    WHG-SHG: 13.4%

    Eastern Non Africans: 0.9%

    Southeast Eurasian: 0.1%

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    Quote Originally Posted by davef View Post
    My dad says it's from frosinone but I'm still skeptical. But thanks to my second cousin of 3/4 south Italian 1/8 Irish 1/8 English descent (she scored 80 percent Italy/Greece from ancestry), I'm convinced that my Italian heritage is south Italian :).
    Frosinone and Latina province (southern Lazio) are a transitional area between central and southern Italy. For example the province of Frosinone was established by Royal Decree on 6 December 1926 with territories belonging to Lazio (central Italy) and to Campania (south Italy). A vast part of Frosinone and Latina province was under the Kingdom of Naples for centuries and they still today speak southern Italian dialects. There are many Italian-Americans who have roots in Frosinone, they think their ancestors were central Italian (because now province of Frosinone is all in the Lazio region) but instead their ancestors were often southern Italians until 1926. Angela can explain it better than me.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Pax Augusta View Post
    Frosinone and Latina province (southern Lazio) are a transitional area between central and southern Italy. For example the province of Frosinone was established by Royal Decree on 6 December 1926 with territories belonging to Lazio (central Italy) and to Campania (south Italy). A vast part of Frosinone and Latina province was under the Kingdom of Naples for centuries and they still today speak southern Italian dialects. There are many Italian-Americans who have roots in Frosinone, they think their ancestors were central Italian (because now province of Frosinone is all in the Lazio region) but instead their ancestors were often southern Italians until 1926. Angela can explain it better than me.
    Thanks! Very interesting.
    @Angela,
    Sorry, I wasn't going for mathematical precision. I meant 95 percent as "a huge portion" if you get my drift.
    Then again I failed to notice the huge difference in the eastern farmer until just now, you're 8 points ahead in that category (and he does have that extra hunter gatherer that isn't showing in your results).

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    Quote Originally Posted by Pax Augusta View Post
    Frosinone and Latina province (southern Lazio) are a transitional area between central and southern Italy. For example the province of Frosinone was established by Royal Decree on 6 December 1926 with territories belonging to Lazio (central Italy) and to Campania (south Italy). A vast part of Frosinone and Latina province was under the Kingdom of Naples for centuries and they still today speak southern Italian dialects. There are many Italian-Americans who have roots in Frosinone, they think their ancestors were central Italian (because now province of Frosinone is all in the Lazio region) but instead their ancestors were often southern Italians until 1926. Angela can explain it better than me.
    I couldn't do better than that. :) Italian-Americans from this area are indeed usually confused about their ancestry. They don't realize, for example, that they speak a southern Italian dialect. The same kind of confusion exists for Abruzzesi.

    It's been known from genetics papers dating back six or more years that the genetic break in Italy runs just south of Rome. It's also becoming clear that people like Cavalli/Sforza were correct, and there is more genetic variation in that Rome to the Alps area than there is between southern Italians/Sicilians. I think some of that is differences in migrations, but I also think drift has some part to play.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Angela View Post
    I couldn't do better than that. :) Italian-Americans from this area are indeed usually confused about their ancestry. They don't realize, for example, that they speak a southern Italian dialect. The same kind of confusion exists for Abruzzesi.

    It's been known from genetics papers dating back six or more years that the genetic break in Italy runs just south of Rome. It's also becoming clear that people like Cavalli/Sforza were correct, and there is more genetic variation in that Rome to the Alps area than there is between southern Italians/Sicilians. I think some of that is differences in migrations, but I also think drift has some part to play.
    Not always, for example, my mother's family always knew they had some type of relation to Greeks. Than again, they've only been here since the 1970s.

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    1 out of 1 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by Jovialis View Post
    Not always, for example, my mother's family always knew they had some type of relation to Greeks. Than again, they've only been here since the 1970s.
    I was speaking specifically about the fact that Italian-Americans from certain parts of geographic "Central Italy" are not aware that geography or sometimes even political divisions, and genes, culture, language, don't necessarily correlate in this area.

    More generally, in terms of the amount of information people have about their ancestry, it makes a huge difference whether one's ancestors came in the 1970s versus 1912 or even before.

    Still, most southern Italians do know that they are tied to the Greeks. Even my husband, who didn't know the towns from which his Calabrian ancestors came, only that they were in the province of Reggio Calabria, knew that some of them had been Greek speaking until fairly recently. More generally, just from learning World History, he knew about Magna Graecia and the shared history in southern Italy in general.

    Even then, there are differences from family to family. The more literate the family was even in those early periods the more information they had.

    Then, certain information has only become available recently in terms of genetics, and so the interpretation of history has changed.

    My father, who comes from an area that is 70-80% R1b U-152, was convinced he didn't have any ancestry from north of the Alps. Those Celts and Lombards either got sent back where they came from or were limited to benighted areas in the Alps. :) Part of that was propaganda from the Mussolini era. Nowadays, with the negative feelings about the Near Eastern and North African immigration, some Italians have unfortunately tried to distance themselves from these types of people by becoming Nordicists of one variety or another, and trying to inflate and celebrate their "northern" ancestry. My father must be spinning in his grave. :)

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    Screen Shot 2017-09-11 at 11.46.04 AM.jpgScreen Shot 2017-09-10 at 2.43.31 PM.png

    The African is 1.8 percent E. African.

    I think these numbers may be typical for someone of mixed European ancestry, because those on the forum that are similar ancestral background blends have somewhat similar numbers.
    Based on my family tree being mainly German/Dutch and British Isles with a few unknown elements, I can't argue

    I'm still trying to get a line on my Mongolian spots and other "Asian" physical features but still no smoking gun. :)
    Last edited by MsJ; 11-09-17 at 18:24.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Angela View Post
    I was speaking specifically about the fact that Italian-Americans from certain parts of geographic "Central Italy" are not aware that geography or sometimes even political divisions, and genes, culture, language, don't necessarily correlate in this area.

    More generally, in terms of the amount of information people have about their ancestry, it makes a huge difference whether one's ancestors came in the 1970s versus 1912 or even before.

    Still, most southern Italians do know that they are tied to the Greeks. Even my husband, who didn't know the towns from which his Calabrian ancestors came, only that they were in the province of Reggio Calabria, knew that some of them had been Greek speaking until fairly recently. More generally, just from learning World History, he knew about Magna Graecia and the shared history in southern Italy in general.

    Even then, there are differences from family to family. The more literate the family was even in those early periods the more information they had.

    Then, certain information has only become available recently in terms of genetics, and so the interpretation of history has changed.

    My father, who comes from an area that is 70-80% R1b U-152, was convinced he didn't have any ancestry from north of the Alps. Those Celts and Lombards either got sent back where they came from or were limited to benighted areas in the Alps. :) Part of that was propaganda from the Mussolini era. Nowadays, with the negative feelings about the Near Eastern and North African immigration, some Italians have unfortunately tried to distance themselves from these types of people by becoming Nordicists of one variety or another, and trying to inflate and celebrate their "northern" ancestry. My father must be spinning in his grave. :)
    Ah, I see, I misread your post.

    In regards to nordicism in Italy, a lot of that was actually promoted by Giulio Cogni, who borrowed a lot from Nazi racial theories. Also, Giulio Evola, who promoted the idea of mystic Aryanism / Spiritual Nordicism. These were competing ideology to Giuseppe Sergi's Mediterraneanism. Of which there was disagreement within the Fascist party, with the High Council supporting the Mediterraneanists, vs Evola and other nordicist figures.

    Anyway, this would probably be more appropriate for another thread.

    EDIT:

    http://www.eupedia.com/forum/threads...l=1#post518984

    This PCA I found confirms the Abruzzi being more southern. Also, there's some other examples of geography not matching up with genetics.
    Last edited by Jovialis; 11-09-17 at 03:48.

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    1 out of 1 members found this post helpful.


    My result. Kyivan Ukrainian with Lithuanian Y-dna.

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    The British, Dutch, and Swiss are showing drastically less Scythian while Slavs and Bulgarians are showing equal mixes (or so) of Steppe.

    The Scythians clearly had a large impact on eastern Europe as far as Poland and N. Italy. The Celtic IE expansion had already happened by that point but this demonstrates how complicated the large scale transformation of Europe's genetics could be. Thousands of years of movement was mixed with a couple large scale expansions of dominant tribes.

    The puzzling part is Scandinavians scoring Scythian as well, similar to Slavs.
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    0 out of 1 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by I1a3_Young View Post
    The British, Dutch, and Swiss are showing drastically less Scythian while Slavs and Bulgarians are showing equal mixes (or so) of Steppe.

    The Scythians clearly had a large impact on eastern Europe as far as Poland and N. Italy. The Celtic IE expansion had already happened by that point but this demonstrates how complicated the large scale transformation of Europe's genetics could be. Thousands of years of movement was mixed with a couple large scale expansions of dominant tribes.

    The puzzling part is Scandinavians scoring Scythian as well, similar to Slavs.
    Because it didn't really happen. I think they confuse common origin, like Yamnaya in this case, with direct ancestry.
    Be wary of people who tend to glorify the past, underestimate the present, and demonize the future.

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    1 out of 1 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by LeBrok View Post
    Hmmm, what will you get when you pull Neolithic Iran/CHG genes from Yamnaya-Afansievo? What's left is pure EHG genes, not the BA Steppe Culture. You can't measure Yamnaya without Iran/CHG in it!
    When you measure farmer genes on one side, you should measure h-gs on the other. Not the mixed cultures like Steppe BA or even Iron Age like in case of Scythians.
    Likewise when you measure Steppe Cultures, you should compare them to their contemporaries. Like BA Hungary or Balkans or BA Levant.
    You're not looking at the data correctly. You absolutely can break Yamnaya apart from CHG. Europeans don't descend form CHG as an isolate, at least not by much, but they do descend from a composite population similar to Yamnaya, Andronovo, and Karasuk to a lesser extent (Some relative of CHG + European Hunter Gatherers). Middle Eastern populations will have stronger affinity to CHG because they descend from cultures derived from CHG and other closely related populations to CHG such as Iran_Neolithic. THe latter populations have absolutely nothing to do with the Steppe hunter gatherer populations and are probably separated by about 45,000 years or more to the steppe ones. (If we use WHG as a baseline, but I suppose it could be less, but probably greater than 24,000 (ANE))

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    Quote Originally Posted by Aaron1981 View Post
    You're not looking at the data correctly. You absolutely can break Yamnaya apart from CHG. Europeans don't descend form CHG as an isolate, at least not by much, but they do descend from a composite population similar to Yamnaya, Andronovo, and Karasuk to a lesser extent (Some relative of CHG + European Hunter Gatherers). Middle Eastern populations will have stronger affinity to CHG because they descend from cultures derived from CHG and other closely related populations to CHG such as Iran_Neolithic. THe latter populations have absolutely nothing to do with the Steppe hunter gatherer populations and are probably separated by about 45,000 years or more to the steppe ones. (If we use WHG as a baseline, but I suppose it could be less, but probably greater than 24,000 (ANE))
    You lost me. Which point of mine you are trying to disprove?

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    Quote Originally Posted by I1a3_Young View Post

    The puzzling part is Scandinavians scoring Scythian as well, similar to Slavs.
    I read Somewhere that some Uralics have Karasuk related ancestry

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    I thought the neolithic Western European farmers (4000-5000 kya) were the descendants of East Euorpen farmers (5000-8000 kya) via the demic model. Was there another population bottleneck that allowed further differentiation between the western and eastern European farmers or did these groups originate from separate populations in the Levant >8000 kya.

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    Quote Originally Posted by elghund View Post
    I thought the neolithic Western European farmers (4000-5000 kya) were the descendants of East Euorpen farmers (5000-8000 kya) via the demic model. .
    Looks like it, since they are so similar to each other

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    1 out of 1 members found this post helpful.
    there seems to have been a split in the stream of farmers into Europe, one of which took the route into Europe up through the Balkans, and one of which departed by sea and took the northern Mediterranean route. The latter is Cardial, Impressa.

    There are those who hold that the split occurred somewhere in Greece, and so the groups would have been largely similar. Others think there might have been some differences even if the original departure point was the same, somewhere around where present day Anatolia meets the very northern part of Syria.

    There's a lot of discussion here on the topic. Just use the search engine.

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    Quote Originally Posted by Angela View Post
    Others think there might have been some differences even if the original departure point was the same, somewhere around where present day Anatolia meets the very northern part of Syria.
    This scenario makes sense in lieu of a few west and south Asians scoring a little higher W European Farmer than E European with this calculator

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    @Angela:

    I see you are commenting over people's results. Care to comment on mine?

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    Quote Originally Posted by noman View Post
    @Angela:

    I see you are commenting over people's results. Care to comment on mine?
    Of course, noman, if you wish it, and for what it's worth.

    Either post your results here or send them to me by PM if you wish it to be private.

  25. #100
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    Quote Originally Posted by Ghani View Post
    Looks like it, since they are so similar to each other
    Eastern Farmers were genetically influenced by Anatolia chalcolithic-Bronze Age cultures full of Caucasian and SW Asian admixtures.


    Sent from my iPhone using Eupedia Forum

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