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Thread: Ancient Origins

  1. #26
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    Quote Originally Posted by Salento View Post
    Ancient Origins

    Stuttgart, Loschbour, La Brana 1, Motala, Ötzi, Linear Pottery Culture, Corded Ware, Yamnaya (Steppe).




    we are different , even though we have from the same ydna branch


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    2 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by torzio View Post
    we are different , even though we have from the same ydna branch

    ...... ???

    I think you’re the different.

    I’m a Leccese! (LUPIAE)




    https://en.m.wikipedia.org/wiki/Lecce




    Last edited by Salento; 11-09-19 at 03:13.
    But you oh Messapo, Tamer of Horses ... that no one, with neither iron nor fire can break down! “Virgil”

  3. #28
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    2 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by torzio View Post
    we are different , even though we have from the same ydna branch

    Maybe it’s just my impression, but some of the remarks you make, show how much you resent the fact that Z19945 it’s not unique to the NW/NE.

    imo is bc of the possibility that I shattered the hypothesis of an Alpine Origin of the hg.

    I never told you why I tested twice for CTS1848.
    I really thought FTDNA made a mistake the first time when it came back negative, so I did it again with YSeq.

    You seem very proud of your Ancestry, just remember that you are also part of my Ancestry the next time you make a strange remark.

    I'm proud of my Ancestry too.

  4. #29
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    Quote Originally Posted by Salento View Post
    Maybe it’s just my impression, but some of the remarks you make, show how much you resent the fact that Z19945 it’s not unique to the NW/NE.

    imo is bc of the possibility that I shattered the hypothesis of an Alpine Origin of the hg.

    I never told you why I tested twice for CTS1848.
    I really thought FTDNA made a mistake the first time when it came back negative, so I did it again with YSeq.

    You seem very proud of your Ancestry, just remember that you are also part of my Ancestry the next time you make a strange remark.

    I'm proud of my Ancestry too.
    i am confused by your comment ....................I do not care where my marker comes from, but I believe that before the medieval period, it would be virtually impossible to place any marker with any ethnicity.

    italian, alpine, slav, iberian , greek, albanian, british , central asian, whatever .....I care little .............I found that too many people assume too many different places and a very high percentage are wrong ........if you have an idea where you came from, fine, happy, I will not question you

    in regards to CTS1848 .............even after doing y700 and it shows , twice I am negative for it, they ( ftdna ) still want me to purchase a test for it ............btw, yfull, also state I am negative

    too conclude, for me...I think T began on the east side of the caspian sea

    kind regards

  5. #30
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    I Wasn’t talking about the main T, but thanks for sharing.

    ... was just an impression.

    ... regards :)

  6. #31
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    2 members found this post helpful.
    Quote Originally Posted by Salento View Post
    I Wasn’t talking about the main T, but thanks for sharing.

    ... was just an impression.

    ... regards :)
    In regards to Z19945

    I only state where ftdna say it comes from..............in the past year it has
    Jura caves in north switzerland, then

    east of modern Bordeaux in france
    and now
    in savoyard province in france

    no date is given ..................only yfull says z19945 began in 1460 BC

  7. #32
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    Following the Neolithic Era (New Stone Age), the Bronze Age (3,000–1,000 BCE) is defined by a further iteration in tool making technology. Improving on the stone tools from the Paleolithic and Neolithic Eras, tool makers of the early Bronze Age relied heavily on the use of copper tools, incorporating other metals such as bronze and tin later in the era. The third major wave of migration into the European continent is comprised of peoples from this Bronze Age; specifically, Nomadic herding cultures from the Eurasian steppes found north of the Black Sea. These migrants were closely related to the people of the Black Sea region known as the Yamnaya.
    This migration of Bronze Age nomads into the temperate regions further west changed culture and life on the European continent in a multitude of ways. Not only did the people of the Yamnaya culture bring their domesticated horses, wheeled vehicles, and metal tools; they are also credited for delivering changes to the social and genetic makeup of the region. By 2,800 BCE, evidence of new Bronze Age cultures, such as the Bell Beaker and Corded Ware, were emerging throughout much of Western and Central Europe. In the East around the Urals, a group referred to as the Sintashta emerged, expanding east of the Caspian Sea bringing with them chariots and trained horses around 4,000 years ago.
    These new cultures formed through admixture between the local European farming cultures and the newly arrived Yamnaya peoples. Research into the influence the Yamnaya culture had on the European continent has also challenged previously held linguistic theories of the origins of Indo-European language. Previous paradigms argued that the Indo-European languages originated from populations from Anatolia; however, present research into the Yamnaya cultures has caused a paradigm shift and linguists now claim the Indo-European languages are rooted with the Yamnaya peoples.
    By the Bronze Age, the Y-chromosome haplogroup R1b was quickly gaining dominance in Western Europe (as we see today) with high frequencies of individuals belonging to the M269 subclade. Ancient DNA evidence supports the hypothesis that the R1b was introduced into mainland Europe by the Bronze Age invaders coming from the Black Sea region. Further DNA evidence suggests that a lactose tolerance originated from the Yamnaya or another closely tied steppe group. Current day populations in Northern Europe typically show a higher frequency of relatedness to Yamnaya populations, as well as earlier populations of Western European Hunter-Gatherer societies.


    Roughly 8,000–7,000 years ago, after the last glaciation period (Ice Age), modern human farming populations began migrating into the European continent from the Near East. This migration marked the beginning of the Neolithic Era in Europe. The Neolithic Era, or New Stone Age, is aptly named as it followed the Paleolithic Era, or Old Stone Age. Tool makers during the Neolithic Era had improved on the rudimentary “standard” of tools found during the Paleolithic Era and were now creating specialized stone tools that even show evidence of having been polished and reworked. The Neolithic Era is unique in that it is the first era in which modern humans practiced a more sedentary lifestyle as their subsistence strategies relied more on stationary farming and pastoralism, further allowing for the emergence of artisan practices such as pottery making.
    Farming communities are believed to have migrated into the European continent via routes along Anatolia, thereby following the temperate weather patterns of the Mediterranean. These farming groups are known to have populated areas that span from modern day Hungary, Germany, and west into Spain. Remains of the unique pottery styles and burial practices from these farming communities are found within these regions and can be attributed, in part, to artisans from the Funnel Beaker and Linear Pottery cultures. Ötzi (the Tyrolean Iceman), the well-preserved natural mummy that was found in the Alps on the Italian/Austrian border and who lived around 3,300 BCE, is even thought to have belonged to a farming culture similar to these. However, there was not enough evidence found with him to accurately suggest to which culture he may have belonged.
    Although farming populations were dispersed across the European continent, they all show clear evidence of close genetic relatedness. Evidence suggests that these farming peoples did not yet carry a tolerance for lactose in high frequencies (as the Yamnaya peoples of the later Bronze Age did); however, they did carry a salivary amylase gene, which may have allowed them to break down starches more efficiently than their hunter-gatherer forebears. Further DNA analysis has found that the Y-chromosome haplogroup G2a and mitochondrial haplogroup N1a were frequently found within the European continent during the early Neolithic Era.


    The climate during the Pleistocene Epoch (2.6 mill – 11,700 YA) fluctuated between episodes of glaciation (or ice ages) and episodes of warming, during which glaciers would retreat. It is within this epoch that modern humans migrated into the European continent at around 45,000 years ago. These Anatomically Modern Humans (AMH) were organized into bands whose subsistence strategy relied on gathering local resources as well as hunting large herd animals as they travelled along their migration routes. Thus these ancient peoples are referred to as Hunter-Gatherers. The timing of the AMH migration into Europe happens to correspond with a warming trend on the European continent, a time when glaciers retreated and large herd animals expanded into newly available grasslands.
    Evidence of hunter-gatherer habitation has been found throughout the European continent from Spain at the La Brana cave to Loschbour, Luxembourg and Motala, Sweden. The individuals found at the Loschbour and Motala sites have mitochondrial U5 or U2 haplogroups, which is typical of Hunter-Gatherers in Europe and Y-chromosome haplogroup I. These findings suggest that these maternally and paternally inherited haplogroups, respectively, were present in the population before farming populations gained dominance in the area.
    Based on the DNA evidence gathered from these three sites, scientists are able to identify surviving genetic similarities between current day Northern European populations and the first AMH Hunter-Gatherers in Europe. The signal of genetic sharing between present-day populations and early Hunter-Gatherers, however, begins to become fainter as one moves further south in Europe. The hunter-gatherer subsistence strategy dominated the landscape of the European continent for thousands of years until populations that relied on farming and animal husbandry migrated into the area during the middle to late Neolithic Era around 8,000–7,000 years ago.

    Most of the world is not of European descent and alternatively, have genetic contributions from influential and significant populations for which we currently do not have enough scientific data. For this reason, those whose ancestral makeup is of non-European descent cannot be grouped into these three particular ancient European categories. As more significant DNA evidence is found in other regions of the world, we will work to continue to connect the ancient with the present in our effort to further our understanding of the interconnectedness between us all. To explore your non-European origins, please see your myOrigins results.

  8. #33
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    i am the worst hunter
    but a great farmer and good metal worker :)
    Ancient European Origins

    The European Continent has been witness to many episodes of human migration, some of which have spanned over thousands of years. The most up-to-date research into these ancient migrations on the European Continent suggests that there were three major groups of people that have had a lasting effect on present day peoples of European descent: Hunter-Gatherers, Early Farmers, and Metal Age Invaders. The graphics below display the percentages of autosomal DNA that you still carry from these ancient European groups. You can click on these graphics to display more information.




    24%
    Metal Age Invader




    64%
    Farmer




    12%
    Hunter-Gatherer




    0%
    non-European




    this results are very close to mdlp k11 the calculator which i like the most :)

  9. #34
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    Attachment 11677

    I think this is too generic, but anyway, i got:

    Metal Age Invader: 15%
    Farmer: 60%
    Hunter-Gatherer: 25%

  10. #35
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    1 members found this post helpful.
    Reloading images (links broken in previous posts).

    Jovialis:



    Salento:



    Me:



  11. #36
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    Mine:
    Metal age invader 23%
    Farmer 55%
    Hunter gatherer 22%

  12. #37
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    Quote Originally Posted by Duarte View Post
    Family Tree DNA - My Origins



  13. #38
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    @Duarte so you have some Celtic in your blood?

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    Quote Originally Posted by bigsnake49 View Post
    @Duarte so you have some Celtic in your blood?
    Hi @bigsnake49.
    I believe that British ancestry is an autosomal overlapping of the DNA of the Celts of the Iberian peninsula with DNA of the Celts of Great Britain. According Wikipedia, my yDNA, R1b-DF27 arose comparatively recently, after the beginning of the European Bronze Age, and is mostly prevalent in the population of the Pyrenees region. The regions where it has been mostly found are Basque Country, Navarre, Asturias, Galicia, Portugal, Aragon, Catalonia, Pyrénées-Atlantiques as well as a some presence in Great Britain and Ireland, though it has been found in smaller quantities as far away as Germany and Poland. DF27 was found in frequences of 40% in the general population of the Iberian Peninsula and in particular spikes at 70% among the Basques. Overall in France it accounts for between 6–20% of the population but has a high level in the Pyrenees area. It is estimated to have developed around 4,200 years ago in north-western Prehistoric Iberia as the Neolithic made way for the Atlantic Bronze Age. The DF27 subgroups correspond closely to the various pre-Roman kingdoms formed by the Celtiberians. My subclade further downstream has a TMRCA of 2,700 ybp, that is, late bronze age/early iron age. Most likely my yDNA was left on the Iberian Peninsula by a male from the Hallstatt culture or the La Tene culture. Autosomatically I consider myself 72% native Iberian. I think that my autosomal gene pool, it's basically Celtiberian with pinches of iberomaurisian. Well, as nothing is completely right, I can be totally wrong also, lol, lol.
    Cheers dear friend :)


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