Bronze Age Ancestry with Steppe-Related Ancestry in Late Iron age Uzbekistan

torzio

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Location
Eastern Australia
Ethnic group
North East Italian
Y-DNA haplogroup
T1a2 - SK1480
mtDNA haplogroup
H95a
https://academic.oup.com/mbe/article/38/11/4908/6329832


https://oup.silverchair-cdn.com/oup...3guLiAHCMg__&Key-Pair-Id=APKAIE5G5CRDK6RD3PGA


Although Uzbekistan and Central Asia are known for the well-studied Bronze Age civilization of the Bactria–Margiana Archaeological Complex (BMAC), the lesser-known Iron Age was also a dynamic period that resulted in increased interaction and admixture among different cultures from this region. To broaden our understanding of events that impacted the demography and population structure of this region, we generated 27 genome-wide single-nucleotide polymorphism capture data sets of Late Iron Age individuals around the Historical Kushan time period (∼2100–1500 BP) from three sites in South Uzbekistan. Overall, Bronze Age ancestry persists into the Iron Age in Uzbekistan, with no major replacements of populations with Steppe-related ancestry. However, these individuals suggest diverse ancestries related to Iranian farmers, Anatolian farmers, and Steppe herders, with a small amount of West European Hunter Gatherer, East Asian, and South Asian Hunter Gatherer ancestry as well. Genetic affinity toward the Late Bronze Age Steppe herders and a higher Steppe-related ancestry than that found in BMAC populations suggest an increased mobility and interaction of individuals from the Northern Steppe in a Southward direction. In addition, a decrease of Iranian and an increase of Anatolian farmer-like ancestry in Uzbekistan Iron Age individuals were observed compared with the BMAC populations from Uzbekistan. Thus, despite continuity from the Bronze Age, increased admixture played a major role in the shift from the Bronze to the Iron Age in southern Uzbekistan. This mixed ancestry is also observed in other parts of the Steppe and Central Asia, suggesting more widespread admixture among local populations.
 
thanks for sharing(y)
no e1b1b1:(
but only 13 males :unsure:

m_msab216f1.jpeg



We also identified the Y-haplogroup, R1a1 (n = 3), which additionally supports a connection to the present-day West-Central Asian and eastern European populations. Among the ancient populations, this haplogroup has been reported in Middle-to-Late Bronze Age (MLBA) populations in cultures having Steppe-related affinities such as Corded-Ware, Andronovo, and Sintashta



Individual Id Sex Mt-Haplogroup Y-Haplogroup Date Cal BP (95.4%Probability)
L5138 M D4b2b R1a1a1b 2120-1946
L5139 M K1b2bR1a1a
L5140 F X2
L6299* U U8b1a2b
L6300 F U2e2a1
L6301 M H1b 1994-1873
L6302 F H14b2
L7999 F V2a
L8000* M W1+119
L8001 F U7a3a
L8002 F X2i+@225
L8005 M H+73
L8006 M K1a+150 1865-1715
L8619 M D4b2b 1989-1862
L8620 M T2g1a
L8621 F U8b1a2b
L8622 F T1a1
L8623* F H14b2a

L8625* M D4b2b
L8626* F T1a1
L8629 M D4b2b R1a1a
L8630 M U7a
L8631* F H7b 1989-1862
L8633* M U7a
L8662* M M5a 1518-1311
L8666* F J1b1b1
L8671 F M5a <1500
 
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